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Editorial 



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NO, 116— FIFTY-NINTH YEAB 



VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1917 



PRICE FIVE CENTS 



BRITISH PRESS FORWARD 
ON FRONT EAST OF ARRAS 

Gain Many Important Positions in Spite of 

Strenuous Resistance by Enemy — Heavy and 

Continuous Fighting North and South of 

Scarpe River Throughout Yesterday 



PEOPLE OF NORWAY 

FEAR STARVATION 




VILLAGES OF GAVRELLE 

AND GUEMAPPE CAPTURED 



Counter-Attacks Cost Germans Very Severe 

Losses — New Positions of Enemy Are 

Disconnected Trenches and Machine Gun 

Pits—Attack Made in Belgium 



LONDON. April 23.— The official re- 
port from British headquarters In 
France tonight head*: 

"There wee heavy end continuous 
fighting throughout the day on both 
banks of the Scarpe and Important 
enemy positions were sained by our 
troops. A marked feature of the day's 
operations waa the frequent violent 

enemy c ounter-attacks. In wftlch he auf- 

fered heavy loaeea. 

"We captured the village of Oav- 
relle and the enemy's defences for two 
and a half miles south of the village, 
as far' as Roeux cemetery. 

"On the right bank of the Scarpe our 
troops fought their way forward on a 
wide front south and east of Monchy- 
le-Preux and captured Oueappe. 
i,aoo Prisoners 

"The number of prisoners taken has 
not yet been ascertained, but la known 
to exceed considerably 1,200. 

"We siso made progress southwest of 
Liens, near the Bouches River. 

"There' wae great activity In the air 
yesterday, in which our aircraft were 
entirely successful. In the air fighting 
aix German airplanes were brought 
down crushed. Fifteen others were 
driven down but of control. In one en- 
gagement a hostile formation of eight 
maehines was attacked by two of our 
airplanes, which brought down two 
hostile machines and drove a third out 
of control. 

•Besides those destroyed in the air 
fighting, one German airplane was shot 
down by anti-aircraft guns. In addi- 
tion, seven German kite balloons were 
destroyed yesterday. Seven of our ma- 
+- chines are missing." 

The teat of the early announcement 
follows; 

•We attacked at dawn this morning 
on a wide "Trdht on both bamWor Tff§""* 
River Scarpe. Fighting Is proceeding 
and our troops are making satisfactory 
progress. 

"South of the Bapaume-Cambral road 
we captured the remainder of the vill- 
age of Treecault during the night and • 
gained possession of the greater part of 
Havrincourt Wood." 

Tuanh JUpulse Attacks 

PARIS. April 83.— "In Belgium." said 
the official communication Issued by the 
War atjtce tonight, "the enemy launch- 
ed this morning several attacks at 
various points along our front, but 
these were completely repulsed by- our 
fire. Some enemy groups which suc- 
ceeded in penetrating our advanced 
elements were driven out immediately 
after a hand-tb-hantl engagement. The 
Germans left prisoners In our hands. 

"Between the Somme and tne utse 
our batteries effectively shelled the 
enemy organisations. Between the 
Aisne and the Chemln des Dames we 
made fresh progress during the day. 
North of Sancy the artillery fighting 
was particularly lively in the seetor of 
Hurtebtee form. Intermittent artillery 
actions occurred on the rest of the 
front. 

"On April SI our pilots fought a num- 
ber of aerial engagements, six enemy 
airplanes being brought damn. One of 
our groups, composed of fourteen ma- 
chines, last night dropped 1.740 kilos of 
projectiles on the railway stations and 
camps in the valley of the Aisne. 

The Belgian communication says: "At 
various points on the Belgian front the 
artillery fighting was resumed with 
greater activity than the previous day. 
' Around Metsas there was spirited bomb 
fighting." 

Spirited righting 

The text of the report follows: 

"There was very active artillery 
fighting last night south of St. Quentin 
and between Solseons and n helms. 
Kast of Craonne a very violent German 
bombardment was followed by prepara- 
tions to attack. Our batterlee replied 
effectively and the enemy was not able 
to launch the attack. 

"In the Champagne German troops at 
t o'clock yesterday evening directed a 
strong attack against the salient north- 
east of Mont Hault. It was broken up 
by our artillery and machine gun fire. 
The enemy renewed his efforts during 
the night on the ridges which we hold 
before Moronvlllers. The fighting waa 
.very spirited at seme points, resulting 
everywhere to our advantage. 

"Bast of St. Mlhtel and In the Woevre 
we repulsed two surprise attacks made 
by strong enemy detachments, one In 
the Allly Wood and the other against 
the Calonno trench. In the Vosgeo an 
enemy attack south of the Ste. Marie 
Pass waa without success." 

BERLIN, April 99. — The war efCee 
communication Issued tonight says: 

"On the battlefield of Arras todav the 
aew Kngllsh assault broke down with- 
out success under very heavy enemy 
losses. On tho Aisne and In Champagne 
there have been artillery duels at Inter- 
T * 1 *'" 

LONDON. April 9ft. — Correspondents 
at British headquarters la France con- 
cur la statements that the battle which 
haa been resumed at Arras- la much 
Brroer than whew It began. The Ger- 
mans, they say. ware fully prepared for 
Its renewal, and are being stimulated to 
oafrefae resistance by their officers. 
One of the correspoedeata as s arts that 



It Is one of the most difficult battles of 
the whole war. 

The Germans, by frantic work, the 
correspondent adds, have constructed 
numerous trenches and machine gun 
pits, not in a definite line, but strewn 
everywhere In apparent disorder, as if 
each position had been selected by ac- 
cident by some of the Germans. An- 
other correspondent writes: 

Th« baiti* ta extremely hard for our 

men. It is a battle to the death. So 
far all is vague. Fighting Is in prog- 
ress at all points attained by our 
troops, and there is an ebb and flow in 
the battle. Our men were beaten back 
for a while by the Intensity of the fire, 
but they are attacking again and again 
going forward. 

Almost all the fighting, It seems. Is 
being done by Kngllsh and Scottish 
troops. It Is said that the casualties 
of the Germans have been very severe 
'and those of the British are moderate. 
Inflicted ^largely by machine guns and 
shrapnel, and not of a serious character. 

Estimates of the prisoners vary. One 
correspondent says the first day's pris- 
oners amounted to not less than 2,000. 
The captures of guns are mentioned 
without an estimate of their number be- 
ing given. 





U S. LOAN 



First Part of Seven Billion Dol- 
lar Bond Issue to Be So Util- 
ized—Other Allies Also to 
Be Aided. 



WASHINGTON. April 28— The first 
American loan to the Allied nations 
will go to Great Britain. Tbe amount 
and other details probably will be made 
public by Secretary McAdoo within a 
few days. 

Whatever the sum, the amount will 
be available out of the proceeds of the 
9Moo.000.000 bond issue soon to be 
offered. fo. the .nubjtc. f which 93,000,- 
000,000 will be lent to the Allies. 

■Announcement to this effect waa 
made, tonight at the Treasury Depart- 
ment after a day crowded with confer- 
ences between Secretary McAdoo, Fed- 
eral reserve board officials, American 
hankers and bond dealers and official 
representatives of Great Britain and 
France. 

Another development was the an- 
nouncement that the slse of the first 
issue ef bonds authorised under tha 
97.000.000,000 war finance measure will 
depend largely upon the immediate 
needs of the Allies. Reports as to 
these have not been received In detail. 

The entire seven billion of author- 
ised bonds will not be offered In one 
lump sum. according to present tenta- 
tive plana, but probably will be called 
for In several instalments of Issues, 
By this course. It le believed that fi- 
nancial disturbances which might result 
were the country railed upon to absorb 
the whole Issue, will be averted. 

In making the loan the United States 
will accept British bondn bearing the 
>H per cent Interest as security. The 
Interest payments upon them — at a 
grate considerably lower than that which 
Great Britain haa had to pay for re- 
cent borrowings— will balance the pay- 
ments to holders of the American 
bonds. A similar course would be fol- 
lowed In making loans to other Al- 
lied nations. 

Domestic phases of the forthcoming 
Issue were dtacussed today by Secre- 
tary McAdoo with a delegation from 
the Bankers* Investment ' Association, 
headed by Henry L. Stewart, of Chi- 
cago. Mr. Stewart places bis services 
at hla disposal. 

Belated subscriptions to tho 9900.- 
090,900 Issue of treasury certificates, 
the first Issue under the war finance 
measure, continue to swell the already 
large over-subscription. It la likely 
that tha original 9990.000.099 Issue will 
be extended to cover the full amount of 
subscriptions offered by the bsnks. 

FRENCH GENERAL5 

RETIRED BY AGE; 



Are 



CHRISTIANIA. April 98.— Newspaper 
reports that America would cease ex- 
port to neutrals haa caused much 
anxiety here. Norway la entirely de- 
pendent upon America for grain, sugar, 
salt pork snd othsr provisions and cer- 
tain raw materials. The country's sup- 
ply of gram. Including the coming crop, 
le sufficient until September. 

Unless the United States permits ex- 
ports, all Norway soon will be on tbe 
verge of starvation. 

CANADA'S TRADE 

SHOWS INCREASE 



fee Tear Eaalag Lost Meath by 
',000,1 M axsorta Much Heavier 
la g n o ft ai a Year 



OTTAWA. April 93,— Hon, J. D. Held, 
Minister of Customs, announced today 
that the trade figures for the fiscal year 
ending March 31 shows an increase of 
eight hundred million dollars in Can- 
ada's trade over the previous year. 

The total trade for the fiscal year Just 
ended was 92,249,170,171, of which 9225,- 
000,000 was In coin and bullion. The 
total trade for the previous year was 
91.424.916.I66. of which 9140.000,000 
was in coin and bullion. 

The exports for the year Just ended 
totalled 91,151,375,708 as against $741,- 
910,838. Imports Increased from 9507,- 
793,381 to 9845,830,903. 




Mr. Balfour and His Colleagues 
Extended All Possible Cour- 
tesy and Honor — Enter- 
tained at White House. 




Hon. H. C. Brewster, in Budget 
Speech, Outlines Proposals 
for Securing Additional 
$4,000,000 for Revenue. 



INCOMES TO YIELD 

OVER $1,000,000 MORE 



Lands and Personal Property 
Will Also Suffer— Levy to. 
Be Made on Amusement 
Tickets. 




PARIS. April 33. — Among the vic- 
tims of the new law lowering tho ago 
limits for the higher officers during 
the war aye General Maurice Balfour- 
tsr, who was commander of the famous 
Iran Division at Verdun ana on the 
Somme, and General Charles Lan- 
r s saec. wha distinguished himself at 
tho Rattle of the Mama. 

These two generals, with nineteen 
other g ene ra ls of divisions and four 
generals of brigade* have been placed 
an tho reserved Hat. Tha tow ander 
whloh they were retired frees active 
eervtee waa passed April 19. It fixes 
the ago limit for colonels at 99 years, 
of generals of brigade* at 90 and of 
generals of divisions at at. 



WASHINGTON, April 23.— Great Brit- 
ain's war commissioners spent today in 
the American capital, receiving every 
mark of honor and courtesy within the 
gift of the Government. 

Foreign Secretary Balfour, formally 
presented by Secretary Lansing to Presi- 
dent Wilson in the morning, waa the 
guest tonight at the most notable din- 
ner given at the White House in a gen- 
eration. During the day he was pre- 
sented to Vice-President Marshal at the 
Capitol, lunched at the French Embassy, 
and received cards or calls from many 
prominent persons, Including Win, J. 
Bryan. 

Meanwhile Lieut. -General Bridges and 
other British army officers . called on 
Secretary Baker, Major General Scott 
chlaf of, staff, and War Department of- 
ficials. Admiral de Chair and his naval 
aides called on Secretary Daniels. Ad- 
miral Benson, and other Navy Depart- 
ment officials; and Lord Cunliffe, the 
governor of the Bank of England, called 
on Secretary McAdoo at the Treasury 
Department. 

The conferences so far, with the en- 
thusiasm that the people of the capital 
have shown and the courtesies and cor- 
dialities extended by the officials, have 
taken the British commission by sur- 
prise. Mr. Balfour, after three-quarter's 
of an hour's conversation with Presi- 
dent Wilson, remarked enthusiastically 
that his trip had- been Justified by that 
meeting alone. All during the day, mem- 
bers of the commission exclaimed over 
the warmth of the welcome. 

While no formal negotiations were 
entered Into today, the preliminary con- 
ferences on nil hands are stated not to 
have been perfunctory,, but rather to 
have laid an excellent busts of acquaint- 
ance and understanding for the detailed 
conferences to follow. 

President Wilson and Mr. Balfour are 
known to have touched on the broad 
phases of the situation In euch a way 
as to give each an Insight into the 
other's personality and view point and 
to have established an atmosphere of 
confidence between them. 

Await Preach Commission 

The official prediction was made that 
no formal conferences would be begun 
until the arrival of the French commis- 
sioners. Ground work will be laid as 
rapidly as possible, V> thst the moment 
the French arrive the negotiations may 
begin in earnest. 

The British visitors held an organis- 
ation meeting at the Embassy today, 
and Mr. Balfour plans to spend tomor- 
row morning mapping out the division 
of work and arranging for the proper 
British snd American officials to meet 
for the tasks before them. Another 
score of subordinate officials nee ex- 
pected to arrive shortly. 

The British commission announced 
that its purpose In coming to this coun- 
ts* was purely one of co-operation in 
service and of gratitude, and that the 
direction of the conferences would rest 
largely with the American Government 
At the same time, American officials 
convinced the British that this country 
appreciates England's courtesy in send- 
ing such distinguished spokesmen, and 
Is fully dedicated to every possible ef- 
fort against the common foe. 

Mr. Balfour. It waa stated, will make 
several public statements during his 
stay as to the British point of view, and 
will attempt to remove any misconcep- 
tions he may find existing. Vice-Presi- 
dent Marshall Invited him to address 
the Senate, but It Is Improbable he will 
appear before Congress until he can do 
so. perhaps, with French Minister of 
Justice Vivian!. Arrangements are be- 
ing made for him to see members of 
the press 'on Wednesday. General 
Bridges will he interviewed tomorrow, 
and Lord Cunliffe on Thursday. 

Tonight's dinner at the White Hones 
was the rllaaax of aa eventful day. Mr 
Balfour. British Ambassador Spring- 
Rice, and all tbe ranking members «f 
the British Pommiswton were Invited to 
meet the President and Mrs. Wilson, 
the members of the Cabinet Tllef Ju^ 
tie* White, tho advisory committee of 
the Conner, of National Defence. Ban 
tsry Tumulty, and others. 



LONDON. April 29.— Richard Bernard 
Boyle, seventh Karl of Shandjo, has 
been k tiled la action. Re waa a Ilea ten- 
ant of tho Royal FaeUeer*. 



* 



Increased taxation and collection of 
arrears which are expected to produce 
an additional 93,924,000 in revenue and 
a decrease in current outlays will, ac- 
cording to the figures submitted by 
Premier Brewster this afternoon in his 
budget speech permit the Province for 
the first time in years to more than 
meet necessary outlays, out of revenue. 
The anticipated revenue Is placed at 
99,863.325.13, and the expenditure on 
current account at 99.768,979.30. In 
addition to this outlay there must be 
expenditure on capital account of 
13 , 032,88* . Tbe- arose- outlay , there- 
fore, for the coming year will be $10,- 
800.80i.67. 

The sur-tax on existing sources of 
revenue, together with new taxes to 
be levied, are expected to bring in the 
following amounts: Real property, 
$400,000; personal property tax. 9300.- 
000; wild, coal and timber land tax, 
$650. ood; Income tax, $1,090,000; tax on 
amusement tickets, 9100,000; poll tax, 
9150,000;. sur-tax on succession duties, 
$200,000. Under the above heads the 
revenue now being derived amounts to 
$2,035,000 and with the increase due to 
increased taxes and the effort that will 
be made to get in about one million of 
arrears the increase over last year's 
receipts will chiefly be due. 

Premier Brewster intimated that a 
thorough reorganization of the financial 
system of the Government would be 
made along lines recommended by tho 
auditors, Messrs. Brice, Waterhouse & 
Company, it was the Intention later 
to create a tax commission to go fully 
into the whole matter on a scientific 
basis and under the scheme of reorgan- 
isation a comptroller-general would be 
appointed with a purchasing agent and 
other needed heads of various branches, 
but such reorganization would not re- 
quire the appointment of additional 
civil servants, the present staff being 
about sufficient. 

Mo Boom for Politics 

Premier Brewster went fully into the 
whole financial position of the Prov- 
ince, stating Chat he had no desire to 
Interject the political element but 
rather to deal with the matter from the 
standpoint of cool business. He quot- 
ed from the report of the auditors as 
of November 30 last. The full balance 
sheet for the fiscal year ended March 
31, he said, would later be submitted 
when completed. Owing to the short 
time that had been at the disposal of 
the Government since taking office on 
November 29 last there had not been 
possible that complete Investigation 
Info the various departments that 
would be possible during the coming 
recess, when further reductions would 
be possible effecting still further cur- 
tailment in the estimated outlays. 

The Premier made it clear that the 
Government had adopted as its fixed 
policy the living within Its income and 
that no longer would the policy of bor- 
rowing to meet deficits be resorted to. 
The Government, he believed, had ex- 
ercised great courage in Increasing tax- 
ation In the present time of stress 
when the people were giving so much 
to the cause of Empire, but he be- 
lieved that tho Just burdsns of tho 
Province must be met, and while In- 
creased taxation might work some 
hardship the exigencies of the situa- 
tion demanded it. The people, he felt 
confident, would recognise that only on 
such a businesslike basis could the af- 
fairs of the Province be conducted. 



MODEST DEMANDS 

OF PAN-GERMANS 




Are 



Large 



COPENHAGEN, via London. April 
S3. — The reports of the Russo-Oerman 
Socialists' formulas for peace on a 
basis of no annexations or indemni- 
ties has unloosed a wild storm of dis- 
cussion in Germany over peace terms. 

Tbe pan-Germans are showing no 
disposition to abate from their de- 
mands despite the Indications that the 
Government is inclined to yield to a 
certain extent to the pressure of Aus- 
tria and the home Socialists. 

The National Liberal party of West- 
phalia, the home of big industries, 
for example, haa unanimously passed a 
resolution demanding an Indemnity for 
financial sacrifices and increasea in 
territory, east and wast and overseas. 
The resolution demands, partlcuslrly. 
In view of the Russian revolution, an 
extension of Germany's frontiers east- 
ward in order to obtain lands for Ger- 
man colonization. 



President's Mileage for 

PARIS. April 23. — Upward of 300,- 
000 copies of President Wilson's war 
address to Congress are to be dropped 
over the German lines by French and 
American aviators. The text of tbe 
message, translated Into German, has 
been delivered by the printers, and 
now is ready for distribution. The 
dropping of the message Is the result 
of an agreement between the French 
and American Governments. 




Admissions Now Made by 
Newspapers of Berlin and 
Other Cities Show Them to 
Have Been Widespread. 



Tn giving a general review of the 
financial situation of the Province the 
Premier pointed to the fact that the 
Government had taken Office on No- 
vember 29, but owing to the necessity 
of the by-elections and the unfortunate 
death of the former Minister of Fi- 
nance it had been greatly handicapped 
by lack of time In preparing a com- 
prehensive digest of the fineness. He 
stated he waa not advancing any ex- 
cuses, but merely showing some of the 
disabilities under which tbe Govern- 
ment bad had to work. Ho believed 
the budget, as presented to the Legis- 
lature, .was based on common sense, 
would show ths true conditions and 
would receive tbe support of those 
who no longer desired to see continued 
a policy of expenditure greatly In ex- 
cess of revenue. It waa no purpose 
of his to enter Into a criticism of tho 
financial policy of ths lata administra- 
tion. Such would serve no good pur- 
pose and might engender feelings det- 
rimental to the public welfare. Rather 
should the position be faced with cool 
business Judgment 

The Government. Premier Brewster 
stated, had decided on taking office 
that Its affairs should be conducted 
along the same lines as those adopted 
by all well-managed private concerns. 
He recognised that soms held . that 
such was not possible with a Govern- 
ment. Perhaps time would tall but nt 
any rata It waa the determination of 
the Government to. aa far aa possible. 
have the affairs of tha Province so 
managed. He pointed to the selection 
of tha firm of Mise rs Price. Water- 
house A Company, auditors, stating 
that it was necessary that aa audit 
should be free from partisanship aad 
tha auditors beyond the reach of 
political attach or Influence. The firm 
of auditors sel e c t ed were of tn t ema- 



nation, had 
• ' •■ Federal as won aa wtthw 



/•put 
tail Pe. 



af tho Provincial Gove r nm en ts aad for 
some of tho la rge s t corporations of 
tho world. The report submitted by 
that firm ef auditors ef tho Province's 
Continued oa Page 4. 



COPENHAGEN. April 23— Additional 
light Is gradually being thrown upon 
the extent of the recent strikes In Ber- 
lin by Items appearing In the Berlin 
newspapers. The Vorwaerts, which 
previously denied explicitly, with other 
Berlin newspapers, that the big muni- 
tions centre of Bpandau, near Berlin, 
was affected by the strike, printed the 
following in Monday's edition: 

"The lathe operators at Spandau, who 
are on strike, have decided to return 
to work. The big munition factories 
at Spandan are again working In full 
force Strikes at the German munition 
factories at Ludwlg Loewe (an Im- 
portant establishment not previously 
mentioned) are ended. The Borsig 
plant is again in full operation,' sub- 
stitutes having been found for the wo- 
men operatives not reporting." 

Thus the strikes st Spandau, not- 
withstanding the denials of their ex- 
istence, lasted for a full week. 

The Leiptlc newspapers are also more 
communicative. They say the strike of 
the workers in munitions factories has 
ended. The employers conceded a re- 
duction in the weekly hoars from 36 
and 60 to 52 hours, and from five to 
seven per cent increase In wages. The 
newspapers added that a deputation 
has presented political demands to the 
Chancellor. 

An American who has- Just arrived 
here from Hamburg, says that Ham- 
burg last week was nffected by the 
same strike movement as Berlin. A 
big demonstatlon led to lavish promises 
by the authorities and even to the 
supenslon of the card system for the 
day, during which it waa poaslbls to 
buy bread, and as far s* available, po- 
tatoes. Now It Is almost Impossible, 
according to this American, to obtain 
these necessaries even on cards. 

This American saw Albert Ballin, 
director-general of the Hamburg-Am- 
erican Steamship Company, who haa 
close relations with the German au- 
thorities, and confirms ths report that 
Herr Ballin entertains an optimistic 
view of the possbllllty of an early 
peace. 




Plans of Imperial Munitions 
Board Embrace Three Es- 
tablishments in Ontario and 
One In TWs Province. 



OTTAWA, April 99 — When the present 
plana for the construction of aviation 
schools for tbe British Government are 
completed by the Imperial Munitions 
Board there will he la ^^no^n lour 
centres at which officers will bo trained 
for the Royal Flying Corps, aad almost 
1,000 airplanes In use there. 

The plant at Camp Borden In now In 
operation and another la tha Bay of 
Quints district Is being constructed no 
rapidly aa posshle. . Whoa that Is com- 
pleted a school will he established a 
short distance north of Toronto. 
Finally It Is Intended to locate a school 
In British Columbia. PJaoh of these 
plants will coot In tho neighborhood of 
9700,00a, 

Baca srUl provide accommodation for 
Ave squadrons of airplanes— that la. 
1,600 machines. About 900 machines 
will he required la order that 400 may 
ho c o n s t a n tly la use In tha four 



PARIS. April 39— •XJsojtrary to all the 
rules at International law aad human 
tt T ." says sn otfieaal note toatght "tho 
Germans have ■■ a s— ssfl that they will 
t u rf ids all hospital ship* wltbeet warn- 
ing. Under three condltloas. tha Frenen 
Gover n ment gives notice that German 

win ho o 



ARRAS BATTLE RESUMED 
WITH FURY INTENSIFIED 



British Troops Sweep Over Much Ground on Nor- 
thern Part of Line — Enemy's Resistance More 
Stubborn on Southern Portion — Heavy 
Fighting Near Monchy. 



VARIOUS ESTIMATES GIVEN 

OF NUMBER OF PRISONERS 



German Staff Brings Up Strong Reinforcements 

in Hope of Staying Attack — No Dugouts 

Available for Shelter on Present Line 

— Barrage Is Terrifying. 



WITH THK BRITISH ARMIKS IN 
FRANCE, via London, April 93. — (From 
a Staff Correspondent of the Associated 
Press). — The battle of Arras, which has 
been smoldering for a week past 
burst Into flaming fury again today, and 
Is still raging tonight, with some of the 
severest fighting of the war In prog- 
ress. The sky le alight for miles with 
the flashes of guns, with star shells 
that spread a moonlight paleness over 
the battlefield, and with varl-colored 
rockets, which flash signals to the op- 
posing artillery. The cold east wind 
carries the echoes of the reverberating 
cannonade far back of the British lines. 

Tbe lighting today covered approx- 
imately an eight-mile front, from south 
of Vlmy ridge to a point well below 
Crotallles. 

At the north end of the attack the 
Brltlah swept over German fixed posi- 
tions running almost due south from 
Lens, capturing long sections of German 
positions In front of the Hlndenburg 
line and a great number of prisoners. 

More than 1,900 prisoners were count- 
ed In this sector late today, and others 
were still coming in. The largest num- 
ber of prisoners was from the 141st 
Pomeranians, who surrendered In hun- 
dreds after very brief resistance. A 
battery of field guna also was taken. 
Heaviest righting 

Between Gavrelle and Crolslllsa the 
heaviest lighting occurred along both 
banks of the Scarpe and around Monchy- 
le-Preux, where the Brltlah eastern ad- 
vance had projected a sharp salient Into 
the German lines. Monchy was taken In 
the first phase of the Arras battle after 
three days' fighting and has been held 
against desperate counter-attacks. The 
Germans always managed to cling to 
the slopes on either side of the hill on 
which Monchy-le-Preux is perched, this 
being tho highest point oaat of Arras 
and Vlmy, overlooking the great sroad 
Eastern plains of Northern. France. Ger- 
mans today were undoubtedly throwing 
their full force into their resistance 
along the Sedrpe. They had brought 
up strong reserves to oppose a further 
British advance, and had thrown In 
shores of new batteries of artillery. 

The fighting around Guemappe, due 
south of Monchy, was extremely bitter. 
The attacking Brltlah waves "went over" 
In the half grey light of dawn. It was 
still dark enough to make a fiery spec- 
tacle 'of the barrage whloh crept ahead 
of them — a veritable hall of exploding 
shells. Men who have been over sev- 
eral times under the protections of a 
barrage are apt to grow overconfident In 
following the sheila and occasionally 
get hit by bits flying back, although 
virtually every shell clearing ths way 
for the Infantry bursts forward with a 
great spray of shrapnel bullets. A mod- 
ern barrage aa set up by the British and 
French gunners Is a terrifying thing to 
face, and the Germans involuntarily 
breah before It, many of them seeking 
any dugouts available. 

•To »«gonts 

Today tn many porta of ths battle- 
front there were no more dugouts to 
use aa shelters, and the Germans had 
to stand and fight with the result that 
their heaualtlss ware higher and prison- 
ers fewer than those of other sections of 
tho IBM. 

The British advanced in nearly every 
Instance from mere half trenches, where 
they had been lying for the past week 
awaiting the bringing up of artillery 
and tho order to advance. The Ger- 
mans opposite them Had been digging 
at every possible opportunity, but they 
too were unable to construct more than 
sections of an unconnected trench, with 
machine guns concealed in every pos- 
sible place. In the villages which skirt- 
ed the battlefront It saemod as if every 
building contained machine gun crews. 
Many machine guns ware fired on the 
opposite bank of the River Scarpe, and 
It was a somewhat difficult task to dsal 
with them. 

Tho artillery preparation for today's 
attacks did not cover the ground, and 
did not equal la Intensity that of Easter 
Monday, when the first battle af Arras 
was launched. There had been what Is 
termed a deliberate bombardment for 
two days, but nothing like the mass of 
fire which was concentrated to blow the 
Germans out of their old positions op- 
posite the cathedral city. 



LONDON, April 9*.— Router's corre- 
spondent at British headquarters in 
Ft sasft, describing tho now British ad- 
vance, says: 

"We are not now up against a 'sot 
piece' to storm a regular trench sys- 
tem, but are dealing with in n umerable 
defence patches la the shape of ma- 
chine gwa •fortlns," or little redoubts aad 
short traversal aad aapa running ha 
various directions. Nowhere la there 
any regular tracing of trench work to 
barrage. 

"For tho present It moat ha a busi- 
ness of cleaning out tho widely burrowed 
■assay, which Is hatag done wtth ths 
least costly tactics by powadMag ovary 
acre af the ground rathsr than by at- 
tempting to r as h posttloae in direct In- 
fantry attache.* 

"I hoar that many tanks have bean la 
action aad have gt 



"While we got aft, well In places, we 
have not done -quite aa well in other 
places. That Is all that can be said for 
the moment." 



rir lag Glass Bullets 
PETROGRAD, April S9.— The Oar- 
mans on the northern part of tho Rus- 
sian front have been firing glass bullets 
from their rifles at tha Ruslsan Unas, 
says today's War office announcement 
The statement reports exceptionally bad 
weather In the Carpathians and on tha 
Roumanian front, where bllssards have 
prevailed in the mountains and heavy 
rain In the valleys. Hostile acta by 
Kurds against the Russians In Persia 
are increasing, according to the an- 
nouncement 




Left East Coast Station for 
Patrol Duty on Saturday 
and Has Not Returned— 
Perhaps Burned. 



to give 



tber Is an la ear favor. 

May. it is tee aaaa yet 
e*talU of the sxtenstve 
However, am have 



over l.*ee 



. LONDON, April 99.— A British air* 
ship on patrol duty is believed to have 
beep lost w|th all Us crew. An official 
statement tonight says: 

"One of His Majesty's airships left on 
patrol duty from an Eaat Coast air sta- 
tion on Saturday afternoon and haa not 
returned. Reports received state that; 
an airship was seen to descend la flsmsa 
in the 8 traits of Dover about noon the 
same day. An aeroplane or seaplane 
was seen In .the vicinity shortly before 
the occurrence, aad it Is believed the 
missing British airship has boon da* 
stroyed by hostile aircraft 

"Tha position given is a considerable 
distance from the area in which tho air- 
ship should have been working. It in 
probable that her engines had failed and 
that she drifted a long distance with the 
wind. An extensive search haa been 
made where the airship fell, and no 
trace of the crew nor any portion of tho 
ship waa found. It must be assumed] 
that all the crew are lost." 




CLOSE II LENS 



Have Good Success on South- 
ern Part of Line Attacked, 
hut Are Held Up by Forti- 
fied Houses, 



CANADIAN HEADQUARTERS I* 
FRANCE, April 21 — (By ths Canadian 
Overaeas Correspondent).— At dawn 
this (Monday) morning, after a vigor- 
ous operation by the artillery, aa at- 
tack was launched upon that part of 
the enemy line opposite tbe northern 
end of the Canadian corps. Af the 
centre end on the extreme south of the 
sector assaulted, the attach was speed- 
ily successful. Our objectives were 
reached wRh relatively email losses. 

At the northern end of ths lino tha 
enemy developed a tenacious resist- 
ance at the electric station to tho west 
Of Avion. Here houses had boon trans- 
formed Into carefully fortified posi- 
tions,, which were difficult to deal 
with. 

PortiAed aTanasa 

Our Infantry were hold back while 
heavy artillery turned a concentrated 
•re on the electric station aad tha 
western part of Avion, whence also a 
galling firs was directed upon the 
troops who, In tha first rush, had occu- 
pied Foss Seven. House-to-beeee 
dentin* wan resumed after -this bom- 
bardment, which greatly weakened tha 
enemy • resistance. Tha pro g ress made 
was Important In that H brought our 
tlaa close ap to Avion, a suburb af 
Lens, to ths south. 

The victory by which the British 
troops have captured OavreTie at a 
rapid advance once vers this part af 
the Hlndenburg line. Tata wta 
dors ef little value the work en 
streetlee of wire entanglements, a 
which the O st scans bare beea baatl 
engaged stace their ut isa t free 
Ridge, tan days age. 

Durlae ths last two days flan 
bare been ant ting gas shafts Into 
and Petit Thaw, ami thte 
tha hack area they experimented with 
what to believed to be a nam form af 




Eight 

sir. threw ant at first a redgy 
than a bright a ran ge vapor. 
Idly changed to a heav y grey _ 
sihHil sa fa ri the wind. Ma IN 



I 



w 



TW 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C, TUESDAY, APRiX,** W7- " 






if 




oomur 

Q 

•gains In 
Toflet Seta at Onr 
Reorganization 

t Se*. *»« gUrex-plata. Brosa, Comb and Mfrtrorfa 
case. Regular $16.00. Sale price $10.<35 

jflxt Toilet Sat, aae ailaer-plate. in gray "Ik «««. -^-^k*.. 8 ^, 
f.«i* price »«••••»•»•••••»••**«•••••••••••••• • ».."SA^.4»v 

•rflece totliulBm Toilet Set, in case. Brut*, Comb and H"<Sk 
Regular $23.00. Sale price • -••••lo.tlo 

*-PWce Starling Silver Manicure Set, in caae. Regular $>5-50. Sale 
price ••• •'•• W°«3p 

a-Ftoe* Set, in caae. Broah and Comb. Regular * li -75-o*j^ 

a-fteca ■^'m'caae.'Vte'riing silver' Brush and Comb," eng ine «°/«J 
Regular $18.00. Sale price ...."•• • ■•12.00 

S-Plaao Steeling Silver Manicure Set, in caae. Regular * l8 ^ 6 | „ s »l5 
price • • .* " * V • •**•*»*> 

S-Wece Sterling Sihrer Toilet Set. Brush. Comb and Mirror^ Regu- 
lar $34.00. Sale price KBZ.65 

a-Piece Plain Toilet 8et, in case. Brush, Comb and Mirror. ReeruUr 
$10.00. Sale price • • • • - eS^p.tMJ 

11-Piece Sterling Silver Toilet Set. in case. Brush. Comb. Mirror. 
Clothes Brush and Hat Brush. Regular $50.00. Sale price 933.35 

e-Pteee Statin* Silver Toilet Set, in case. Brush. Comb Mirror. 

*Cto!nesBrasfi and Hat Brush. Regular $37.00 Sale price 924.65 

j -Piece French Ivory Toilet Sot. in case. Regular $25.00. Sale 
price 9WM» 

MITCHELL a DUNCAN. Ltd. 

HsSe. 



■— ^— — — — 111 ' ' 

I Canadian Casualties 



OTTAWA. April M — The following 
casualties were poeted on Sunday 



(Killed in Action) 




View and Broad Ste. 



We Are Prompt. Careful, and Use Only the Beat to Our Work 
THE SHAPE OF YOUR CHILDREN'S EARS 



• 



McLean's Ear Cap 



makes the ears grow close to the head and prevents the child 

sleeping with the ear or ears turned back. 

ENGLI8H MADE-PRICE $1.00 



" 



fart and 



IIS 



Campbell's 



9 



"SCRATCH FOOD" 

i Food is a well balanced grain mixture f 
$3.00 per 100 lbs. 

SYLVESTER FEED CO* 



Our Scratch Pood Is a well balanced grain mixture for laying hens 

$3.00 per 100 lbs. 



Tel. 41S 



70S Yates St. 



CUT THIS OUT 



Paste* it up near your telephone, so 
that it will be a constant reminder of our 
telephone number. You'll get better 
service, better coal, drier wood, and all- 
round satisfaction if you do. - 



Phone 
536 



J. E. PAINTER & SON 

. gag 617 Cormori 



St 



Peter McQuade & Son, Ltd. 



1S14 



3Up Chandlers 



Narad Store* 

n MSI. 



Na*, Geo. Craddock e\ Co., WakafUW, tag.. 
Win Repeal W. B. Dick * Co, London 

1214 Wharf Street 



■■» 



BEAVER BOARD 

To Take the Place of Lath end Pleeter— Stocked in ell Sixea 

Win. N. O'Nell Co. (Victoria) Limited 



•si 



1137 



Mr. Citizen- 

Cat Oet IVa SeV, Sign h 
end Mall With 



Appreciating tha magnificent 
work which the Y.M.C.A. la do* 
tea averywhare, and dealrlng to 
be personally Identified with It. I 
•a* to bo enrolled ea a member 
aaT the Victoria, Branch, for which 

t attaea the annual fan at • 

(■ugteiaUe. tlli Bagalar. |lo> 

ei«av 

aaawanwannenaaBBajajBaflaajanaaa 



•1 



NfJLSOX. B. C. Aatil II.— A faatura 
Tproa Bay sammaaa aratl sa hero, 
aaa Um eavelllag of a tablet 
at the CUf Rail to «fee nM ms r y 



of the 




Some 
Coal 
Is 
Better? 



Kirk's Coal is best. It's beat be- 
cause of our special process of 
handling, by which every pound 
is cleaned and screened thor- 
oughly. Prove this by giving 
na your next order. 

BEST LUMP 87.80 

BEST NUT S36.50 

DELIVERED 



KIRK & COMPANY 



LIMITED 



1212 



139 



rar, B.C. 



Pta J. V. Foy. England. 

Pte. H. D. Molr. Scotland, t 

Pte. W. J. Hickman. North Sydney, 
N. 8. 

Pta. C. E. Hhepperd. England. 

Pte. W. J. Mcintosh. Oodarlcb, Ont. 

Pte. W. G. Ball, England. 

Pte. T. Gibbon*. Ottawa. 

Pta. Wm. Wataon, Scotland. 

Lce.-Cpl. B. Smltton. Toronto. 

Pta. J. Blundell. Gait. Ont. 

Pte. It. Gee. England. 

Pte. W. James, England. 

Pte. T. Johnson, En g land. 

Pte. O. Lewie, Winnipeg. 

Pta. K. Pollock, Orenfell, Saak. 
(Wounded) 

BrL-Gen. J. H. JfacBryan. D.8.O.. 
England. 

Pta. O. Vaaw (430a41), Victoria, B.O. 

Ft*. A. ». Wnt tttagT s an *, Temon, ».o. 
One. J. «amdy. BTew Wastmlaster. 

Pte. A. Merfeera, ▼aaoeave*. B.C. 

»te. a. T. Krlattaaeea (708037). Yie- 
torU, B.C. 

.Pta. A. miadham, Taacouvar, B.C. 

ate. a. n. Beam, r. 

Pta, B. ▼. amith, 

Pta. ». jJaajpaatl, T a aeonv or . B- a 

Pta. V. Wolfaen. Veraon, B.C. 

Pta. B. Sogers, Vernca, B.C. 

Pta. A. B. Bevey (770X8). TletorU, 
B. O. 

Pte. 4*. B. Wykea (77607), Tletoxla, 
B . C. 

Pta. A. Barry, Vow Weatmiaater, B.C. 

Pta. J. at. Brough, Taaoomvar, B.C. 

Pta. j. McOiU, Banaisno, B.C. 

Pta. b. Allen, ▼omen, B.C. 

Pta. d. Tenag, Tanoonver, B.C. 

Pta. «. 8. McO l a ah a a , Tanoonvar, 

B. O. 

Pta. P. A. Heads, Bamloope, B.C. 

Pta. A. W. BBlla, Taaoonver, B.C. 

Pta. W. Buchanan. Taaoouver, B.O. 

Pta. B. O. BT. Alloa, Victoria, B.C. 

Pta. B. B. O. Bated, victoria, B.C. 

Pte. B. M. Henderaon, VlctorU, B.C. 

Pta. B. W. P. Price, Victoria, B.CV 

Pte. J. B. Xing, Vanderhoof, B.C. 
. Pta. J. Bogere, Taacoavae, B.O. 

Pta. B. B. OrtaOajr. Taaoonver, B.O. 

Pta. J. nattier, aTorta Burnaby, B.O. 

Pta. a. Aadaraoa, Vernon. B.O. 

Pta. A. H. Bee*. Vancouver, B.O. 

Pta. O. «. atcDougail, Paaohlaad, B.C. 
..Pta. P. W. Pswage. Taaoonver, B.O. 

Pte. a. B. Milne, Taaoonver, B.C. 

Pta. B. Weet, Victoria, B.C. 

Pte. B. Baw, Vernon, B.C. 

Pta. A. B. A. McDonald, Vancouver, 

■• * an 

Pta. B. P. Stafford, Vancouver. B.O. 

Pte. B. 8. Cunningham, Kanalmo, 

B. O. ^ 

Pte. T. T. Beaart, Xelowna, B.O. 

Pta. B. x.. Bond. Kamloops, B.O. 

Pta. A. Bnsk, Bow Weetmlaetar, B.O. 

Pta. 8. Wooftbonso, 1880 Hastings I, 
Taaoonver, B.C. v 

Pta. WBt. O. Johaatoa, 486 48th Ave, 
u.. Taaoonver, B.O. 

Pte. J. Pluter, Portland, U.S.A. 

Pte. L.. Larsan, Norway. 

Pte. D. Halnlng, Scotland. 

Pte. E. Wllken, Saskatoon. 

Pta. B. M. Duck. BXolmwood, Ducks, 

B. O. 

Pte. A. Eraser. Scotland. 

Pte. V. S. Plcton, England. 

Pte. C. Brown, Westmorland, N.B. 

Pt«. W. Richardson, Slmooe, Ont. 

Pte. H. M. Porter, Dlgby, N.S. 

Pte. D. Theobald, .Montreal. 

Pte. B. Mayo, Petrol*. Ont. 

Pte. A. Fraser, Frankford, Ont. 

pte. C. M. R. Brooks, Smiths Falls, 

Pte. B. Wltheford, St. Thomao, Ont. 
Sergt. A. D. Andress, Brockvllle, Ont. 
Pte. R. A. Burns, Cushendale, Ont. 
Pte. W. D. Uglow, Port Hope. Ont. 
Pte. F. Haylock, Peterboro, Ont. 
Pte. G. L. Seward, Strome, Alta. 
Pte. H. S. Dlller. Ralston. Okla. 
Lqe-Cpl. J. Patterson, Brockvllle, Ont. 
Pte. A. W. T. JLadcll, Halley P. O., 
Alta. 
Sergt. Wm. Sadler, England. 
Pte. R. Brown, Montreal. 
Pte. A. Ashdowns, Toronto. 
Pte. N. 8. Anderson, England. 
Pte. J. A. Brown, Clarks Harbor, N.S 
Pte. W. O. Clare, Halifax, N.S. 
Pte. O. L.. Hale, Stoughton. Sask. 
Pte. O. E. Cooper, Uxbrldge, Ont. 
Pta. O. H. Alderson, Hamilton, Ont 
Pte. P. O. Wlgle, Klngsvllle, Ont. 
Pte. E. Haynes, England. 
Cpl. D. F. Duncan, Toronto. 
Pte. A. E. Wood*, Macklln. Sask. 
Pte. J. S. Bewell, Toronto. 
Pte. J. J. S. Alms, Hamilton, Ont. 
Pte. H. V. Kent, Toronto. 
Pte. A. Arnfleld, England. 
Pte. A. Frederick, Cyrvllle, Ont. 
Pte. H. Wylda, next of kin not stated. 
Pte. H. M6Chee, Scotland. 
Cpl. J. A. Simon. Hamilton, Ont. 
Pte. Wm. T. Myles, Indian Head, Sask. 

Pte. R. Abel, England. 

Pte. J. Fraser, Moose Jaw. 

Pte. W. Wm. J. Hurlbut. Miami, Man. 

Pte. H. J. Scott, Warwick, Alta. 

Pte. Lk Ind, Moydmlnster, Sask. 

Pte. J. P. Chlsholm, West Hazel. Sask. 

Pte. J. A. Blnnle, Earl Grey. Sask. 

Pte. F. F. Graham. Hantsport, N. 8. 

Pte. H. Graham, Scotland. 

Pte. F. McCarthy, Fort William. Ont 

Pte. L. J. Sadowski, Cllvedon, Ohio. 

Lce.-Cpl. T. C. Pearson, Calgary. 

A.-Sergt. F. Buddey, England. 

Pte. J. Boucher, Pistoles, Que. 

Pte. C. Oldfleld, England. 

Pte. J. Butler, Fort William, Ont. 

Pte. N. Llsawyoy, Ryas. Saak. 

Pta. Wat. B. BTaokenels, 1886, lata 
Avenue W, Taaoonver. 

Pte. A. Clute, Dauphin, Man. 

Pte. P. A. Kent. England. 

Pte. J. E Donaldson. Teeswater, Ont. 

Pte. H. Haselwood, Winnipeg. 

Pte. Wm. A. Lereverend, Guernsey, 
Channel Islands. 

Pta. B. wmiame. P. O.. Btaveatea, 
B. C. 

Pte. r. G. Elliott, Edmonton. 

Pte. D. Breslln, Scotland. 

Pta. Was. Bttttsr, Velnalet, Taaoonver. 

Pte. E. J. Bourers, Crysler. Ont. 

Pta. C. X. Kaaaa, 888 Barrard ■treat. 



Pte. Wm. Parsons, Toronto. 

Pta. H. A. Wilson. Superior, Wis. 

Sergt. Was. J. Croan. St. Jamea, Win- 
nipeg. 

Pte P. McAaebrew, Ottawa. 

Sergt. Was. Harray. Spokane, Wash. 

Onr. P. J. Smfth, Toronto. 

Gar. J. Ellla. Brentford. Ont. 

Cpl. J. U MoMurrny. Ireland, 

Pta. E. J. Batten. Toronto. 

Pte. F. Mariiwoather, Frederlcton, 
N. B. 

Pta. J. T. Tllley, Welee. 

Pta. T. Wyatt. Cookshlre. Que. 

Pte. E Liitle. Clalrvllle. N. B. 




Pte. 4. L. Moilllot. KngUnd, 



Pte. J. ■Caaoala. Bootland. 
Pte. M. McLeod, Scotland. 
Pte. A. K. Manning. England. 
Pta. O. U Ntcol. 

a. 




Pte. Wm. A. Jamleoon, England. 
Pta. n. a. BBirla, Anaea, B. a 
Pe. H. F. Bernark. England. 
B. Maakary. 8814 



NSW TORK. M. T, 
>h Barahardt. tha 
who la 
"reatlag comfortably** 
tag to a haUeUa 



Preach 




.*«.*. 



LONDON. AprU 
vase of the Order eC 8*. 
George was beM at Bt 
The banner et 



Pte. N. A. Major, Toronto. 
Pte. A. Parsons. Manltou, 
Pta N. Smith. England. 

o. a 



». e. 



Pte. Wm. 8. Burton, England. 

Pta. K. A. Peterson. Clarks Grove. 
Minn. 

Pta R. P. Webb. KngUnd. 

Pta A. Ceburn, Greenville. Texaa 

Pte. C. A. Moody, Toronto. 

Pta K. Saunders, Caledonia, Ont. 

L«a.-CpL P. Ryan, Woodbaven, N. T. 

Pte. J. P. Thomson, Scotland. 

Cpl. P. Lycett, England. 

A. -cpl. D. Balrd. Scotland. 

Pta P. Bodreau. Bathurst. N. B. 

Pta A. A. Ernest. Stewlacke, N. & 

Pta Ju. Falrbglrn. Scotland. 

Pta. J. II. Marling. Preston. Ont. 

Pta A. *U Lance. Seattle, Waoh. 

Pte. P. H. Mclntyre. Sydney. N. S. 
, Pte. P. W. Mahoney, Grand Hotel, Re- 
glna. 

Pte. P. Laolair, Montreal. 

Pte. N. Perlere, St. Clet, Que. 

Pte. Ww Poulln, Eaat Broughton. Que 

2e. J. P. Boudreau. Paepedia, Qua 
rgt N. Dagenia. Mantreal. 

Pte. R. Beauvala Granby, Que. 

Pte. J. R. Guidon, Montreal. 

Pta V. Gagnon, St. Agatbe Des Monts, 
Que. 

Pte. I. Tarlma, Russia. 

Pte. F. Barkbouse, Halifax. 

Pta S. Shaw, Renfrew, Ont. 

Pte. A. Thomas, England. 

Pte. R. Rouleau, Quebec, Que. 

Pta H. J. Gardner, England. 

Pte. F. Hodson. Calgary- 

Pte. J. A. Macdonald, Blooming, P.E.I. 

Pta R. W. Mlnchln, Hamilton, Ont. 

Pte. J. Grady, Kilburn Siding. Que. 

:. Boulter, Gurrteburg, N.B. 

Pte. F. H. Hickie, Queenstown, Ont. 

Pte. L. Matthews, Tompa, Fla. 

Pta A. C. Farman, Ardaba, Sask. 

Pte. J. S. Alllogham, Hamilton, Ont 

Pte. R. Dyer, England. 

A.-Cpl. M. S. J. Bonnet, Winnipeg. 

Pte,/R. c. Easterbrook, Cowley, Alta. 

Pte. P. llaima. Norway. 

Pte. R. G. Jeffries, Blackle. A?ta. 

Pte. H. C. Buck. Dorchester, N. B. 

Pte. A. Montgomery, Calgary. 

Pte. J. P. Talt, Edmonton. 

Pte. G. Burke. Ireland. 

Pte. J. D. McEachern, Eldon Stn.. 
Ont. 

Pte. E. M. Roberts. Broughdale, Ont. 

Pte. Wm. E. Snider, Glenalda i\ O., 
Ont. 

Pte. P. Rylott, Madock. Ont. 

Pte. Wm. F. J. Ford, Gananpque, Ont 

Pte. A. Murray, Tabucintac, N. B. * 

Pte. II. Spence, Toronto. 

Pte.'E. Silass. Reatlgouche, N. B. 

Pte. A. Telfer (address unknown). 

Pte. G. H. Cousins, England. 

Sgt. G. Taylor, England. 

Cpl. )•;. Li. Hoaking, Montreal. 

Lce.-Cpl. J. Qalteher, Kirks Ferry, 
Qua 

Pta G. Palmer. Mimco, Ont 

Pte. A. strven*, Montreal. 

Pte. J. McCartney. Montreal. 

Pte. H. Johnston, St. John. N. B. 

Cpl. F. E. Hardy. England. 

ce.-Sgt. Wilfred HoldBWorth, England. 

Pte. O. Reld, Scotland. 

Pte. W. M. O. Ally, England. 

Pte. M. Urdal, Norway.^ 

Cpl. J. Brown, Winnipeg. 

•fcca.-ggt B. O. Masher, o Milton 
Street, Hanalmo, B. O. 

A.-Cpl. T. Cairns, Cariboo. B. O. 

Pte. T. Ritchie, Greece. 

. .Pta. A. B. J amies on, Manhattan Apts., 
Taaoonver. 

Pte. R. Quigley. Monongehala, U.S.A. 
Pta. B. Manlon, Otter Valley, B.C. 
Pte. Wm. Tinhes, Edmonton. 
Pte. F. Lk Lawson, England. 
Pte. It Clarke, Winnipeg. 
Cpl. G. M. Jones, Oaspereaux, N.B. 
Pte. S. Orr, Scotland. 
Pte. H. C. Gates, Nanton, Alta 
Pte. J. Macphall, Calgary. 
Pte. E. Pennington. Aldersyde, Alta 
Pte. C. 0. Clapp, Edmonton. > 
Pte. J. Wm. Boothby, England. 
Pte. W. R. Telling, Red Deer, Alta. 
Pte. A. Oliver, England. 
Pte. F. W. M. Hobbs, Caroline, Alta. 
Pte. L. n. Pollock, Cookshlre, Que. 
Pte. J. R. Dellsla Stubalde, Que. 
Pte. A. Bolsvert, Sawyervtlle, Que. 
Pte. J. R. Nolet, Malo, Que. 
Pte. P. Courcelle. Montreal. 
Pte. A. Tremblay, Montreal. 
Pte. C. Martin. Pawtucket, R.I. 
Pte. Z. Dlotte, St Majorlc, Gaspe. Que, 
Pte. E. J. Gautreau, Shedlac, N.B. 
Pte. E. Grenler, St. Genevieve, Que. 
Pte. A. Ro- *«"eau, Warwick, Qua 
Pte. O. Ledoux, Montreal. 
Pta. J. St Lou In, England. 
Pta E. Lefebrc, Montreal. 
Pta. B. Martin, US Borne at East, 
.Vancouver. 

Pte. J. Brown, Weatmoreland City, Pa 
Pta F. E Moss, Gait Ont 
Pte. W. BBtaholl, Vancouver. 
Pta. S. -freeman. White Valley, Ver- 
non, B.O. 

Lce.-Cpl. A. J. Arams, 428 2nd Street, 
S. Lethbtidge. 

Pta A. J. Riley. England. 

Pte. Wm. Stanton. England. * 

Pte. Wm. H. Lewis, England. 

Pte. J. D. McDonald,, Porters Hill, 
Ont. 

Pte. R. C. Wood, Xlagara-on-the-Lake, 
Ont 

Pte. L Tucker, Richmond, Cal. 

Pte. Wm. Roger a Toronto. 

Pta Wm. M. Macleod. Annapolis, N.8. 

Pta L. Major. England./ 

Pta J. M. Johnston, Scotland. 

Pta O. Da vies, Calgary. 

Pta 8. Breadbent Leavitt Alta 

Pte. J. P. Dunn, Edmonton. 

Pta D. Rose, Scotland. 

Pte. 4S. A. Bach. Moose Jaw. 

Pta C. E Lundgrcn, Sweden. 

Pl«. Wm. G. Rlchade. Hamilton, Ont 

Pte. H. O. Cremena Mill Orove. Mo. 

pta J. Clarkaon, Philadelphia, Pa 

Pta F. I. Hoare. Colbome, Ont 

Pta 8. C. McDonald, Manistee. Micb. 

Pte. 8. Qua Inland. 

Pta J. Reynolds, Valleyfleld, Qua 

Pta It Shepherd, England. 

Pta C. A. Horner, Canton. Ohio. 

Pte. O. Shaw. Button West Ont. 

Pta F. I. Hale, Hutnberstona Ont 

Pte. J. Haapaon, England. 

Lea -Cpl- M. Marshall. St. John. N.B. 



Pta D. Cunningham. Fair Acres. Alta 

Pte. A. L. Poole. England. 

Pta R. Gordon. Innisfall. Alia. 

Pta C. a. Lynch. H a lifax . N.B. 

Pta D. Lewis Sawyer. Faaeona 

Pta W. Joyce. Hamilton. Ont 

Pta R. Lyttle, Ireland. 

Pta Wm. Baldwin. Carmangay, Alta. 

Pte. A. Matbason. Edmontoa 

Pta. H. Hives. Kenora, Ont 

Pta J. M Rows. Klnkardlne, Alt*. 

A. X.. Sergt. P. X. Maywara 
aataa, B.C. 

Cpl. 8. Robson, England. 

Lance-Cpl. Wm. Stewartg Scotland. 

Pte. W. E. Peast. Stambough, Mich. 

Pta Wm. Wall is. Toronto. 

Pta. P. M. Wards. Bootland. 

Lanca-CpL A. 8. Gordon, Scotland. 

Pte. A. Vogelsang; Holland. 



Pte. 8. C. Stewart, Snohomish, Wash. 
Pte. P. St Clair Tlmma England. 
Pta. B. W. Olts, 880 10th A' 
Taaoonver, B.C. 

Pte. S. Ritchie. Conaort, Alta. 
Pta. C. C. Boblasoa, 8844 Ben 
South Vancouver, B.C. 

Pte. C. McCow. Berkeley, CsX 
Pte. J. Macintosh. Scotland, 
Pte. J. H. Learon, Ottawa. 
Pte. V. J. Whlston. England. 
Pte. J. B. Hunter. Scotland. 
Pte. J. William Hilderth. Toronto. 
Pte. A. McCarthy, Toronto. 
Pte. !■;. Carroll, Boo. Ont. 
Pte. C. W. Ruttle. Virginia, Ont 
Pte. J. Buchanan, Scotland, 
Pte. R. J. H(ll, Toronto. 
Pta W. Johnston. Mlmlco. Ont. 
Pte. N. Welwood. Orangevllle, Ont 
Pte. R. Currans. England. 
Pta F. J. Roach, Toronto. 
Pte. F. Newton, Peterboro, Ont 
Pte. D. Roes, Grafton, Ont. 
Pta P. Black. Hamilton. Ont. 
Pte. C. 8. D. McAllster, Campbell 
town. Ont. 

Pte. E. J. Jo^nansen, Denmark. 
Pte. A. Lepaacole, Boston, Mass. 
Pte. J. McAdara, Scotland. 
Pte. T. W. Langton, England. 
A.-Sergt H. D. Giloon, Toledo, Ohio. 
Pte. Wm. W. Lambert Saskatoon. 
Pte. J. Jones, Truro, N.S. 
Pte. O. H. Stokes, England. 
Pte. J. 8. Snellgrove, Albert Mines, 
N.S. 

Pte. E. Heath, Toronto. 
Pte. A. C. Bolton, Calgary. 
Pte. L. D. Daniel. Mineral, Carleton 
County, N.B. 

Pte. R. Gosang, Cape Bald, N.B. 
Pte. V. Mullen, Tlmmlns, Ont 
Pte. D. Myers, Walpole Island. Ont 
Pte. Wm. G. Pulklngham, Hamilton, 
Ont. 

Pte. R. Robertson, Scotland. 
Pte. A. Roblllard, Fort Qu'Appelle, 
Sask. 

Pte. R. E. Smith, Mullgrave, Guysbor- 
ough, N.S. 

Pte. H. Sperry, Carapbellford, Ont 
Pte. A. Wlgbam, England. 
Pte. J. S. Trpup. Leavenworth. Kas. 
Pte. J. Robertson, London, Ont 
Pte. J. C. Graham, Scotland. 
Pta S. Ormon, Montreal. 
Pte. O. E. Batchelor, Toronto. 
Pte. J. Coe, Cornwall, Ont. 
Pte. F. Cole, Buffalo, N.Y. 
Pte. M. J. McGuIre, Weat Lakevale, 
N.8. 

Pte. D. McEachern, Kallgnant Cove. 
N.S. 
Pte. F. Warren, Hamilton, Ont 
D. Walker, England. 
Pte. C. J. W. Howlett, Grandmere, 
Que. 

Pte. G. J. Turner, Toronto. . 
Pte. T. Halley. f 

Pte. R. Smart, Thorold, Ont. 
Pte. R. W. Robs, Yarmouth, N.S. 
Pte. J. Curry, New Waterford. N.8. 
Pte. T. Stewart Harrlnton, Qua 
Pte. A. Godin, Portage River, N.B. 

Pte. H. S. Clark, MUlbank, N.B. 
Pte. A. P. Legere, Legeres P.O., N.B. 
Lance-Cpl. A. E. Southworth, Cheddar, 
Ont 

Sergt. B. L. Holmes, Doaktown, N.B. 

Pte. E Brown, England. 

Pte. Wm. H. Ashburn, Hamilton, Ont 

Pte. G. W. Bernard, Chatham, N.B. 

Pte. J. McEwen, Sprlngbrook. Ont 

Pta Wm. H. Holloway, Cobourg, Ont. 

Pte. T. McAlexander, Upper Charles, 
N.B. 

Pte. E. G. Demlll, Lakeland, N.S. 

Pte. H. Deraspe, Magdalen Island, 
Que. 

Pte. W. Gryner, England. 

Pte. C. Wm. Oajoe, Clifton, N.B. 

Pte. T. J. Lamert Verdun, Que. 

Pte. It. M. Macarthur, Chatham, 
North, N.O. 

Pte. J. D. McCullech, Fergus, Ont. 

Pte. H. R. McKinnon, MeAsklll River. 
P.B.I. 

Pte. Wm. Lee. Montreal. 

Pta C. William Hill. New Olasgow. 
N,S. 

Lance-Cpl. H. Llghtbody. Toronto. 



Tta- 



Pta J. L- Brawn, Montreal. 

Pte. F. CrM-pa, Chatham. North. N. B 

Pta. L. a. Smith. Lsnlnn. Ont 

Pta. N. P. Trafford. Cupar. 

Pta Wm. Woodcock. England. 

Pta Wa Arnott, Scotland. 

Pta A. J. Lay ton. Saskatoon. 





. (Died) 

J. A. McRae. Winnipeg. 

(abounded 

Wm. Fulton, London. Ont. 

F. H. Walker. Montreal. . 

F. 8. O'Donnell. Carrol la Croae- 
. B. 

J. R. Roddick. Morrlaburg. Ont. 
, T. 8. Short. Toronto. 

G. Ktmmett, Marlbank. Ont 
E Little, Clalrvllle. N. B. 
L. A. Bryan, Brtdgerord. Sask. 
F. Young, Scotland. 

E. Rlbbans. Ovinia. Ont. 
Wm. H. Thomas, Bancroft, Ont 
Wm E. GUI, Toronto. 

C. McKelllck. England. 



B, French. Calgary. 
Psadassn. Woodstock, Ont. 



Per 




Ler ea non l u ts Ul t sasitaC 




Pta B. 

North Edmonton. 
PU. A. C Moore. 



Pta 
N.J. 
Pte. 




SeUlvan, Merristewn, 



A. Jobae, England. 



rta 

Pte. 
Pta 
Pte. 
ing, N 
Pte. 
Corp 
Pte. 
Pta 
Pta 
Pta 
Pte. 
Pte. 
Pte. 
Pte. 



(Died of Wounds) 
Gunner D. S. OCownell, England. 
Pta R Pickering, England. 
(Ill) 

Pta D. C. Quint DayevlUe, Saak. 

Pta. B. Heegaley, Boa 4S7, 
It* • 

Pta A. Reader. Salisbury. N. B, 

Pta C. I. Purvla Bd-nonten. 

Pxa N. Bortraad. Montreal 

Gunner D. E Sullivan. Baglatvd. 

SJasaai a. ■aaaaaj. rraaae, 
t C. 

(Prisoner of War) 

Lca-aergt, C. N. Malaele-8, 

Lea-Cerp. Wm. At 

Pta A. n, Blandford. 

Pta J. Cutt. Indian Head. Sask. 

Pta. A. Clarldga* England, 

Pta 8, Fraeor. Beotlaad. 

Pta F. M. Morton. Ireland. 

Pta. P. McMillan. Benbeknla. PEL 

Pta. H. A. eHseoa. 

ee Page l. 



Of "20th Century" Suits 
far Men and Young Men 

— much may be said as to service, reliability and smartness oC 
these clothes, but just look for this trade mark— • * 




It is the surest guarantee that you will receive VALUE. A 
style and size for every man. 'Made to your special measure 
if you wish. Prices from $22.50 



Obtainable in Victoria only at 

W. & J. WILSON 

CLOTHIERS. HATTERS. AND rURMSHBRS 

GOVERNMENT STREET AND TROUNCE AVENUE 




•THE FOOTWEAR CENTRE' 



»» 






*S 




it 



^•j3i§J^-»«>gr 



a 

When customers le/tve this store with a purchase, they 
have in their possession the same vaUie as 

When They Entered Our Doors 

The only difference is that the value is expressed by 
shoes instead of dollar bills. That is the standard of value 
rendered here. 

There is no such thing as obtaining greater value per dol- 
lar than this store offers. 

There is no substitute for a NETTLETON slioe for men, 
likewise there is no substitute for a COUSINS shoe for 
women. We sell both. 

CATHCARTS 



Bldg. 



621 FORT STREET 



"VICTORIA'S LEADING TAILORS' ! 



Officers' Uniforms 



We guarantee the fit, quality and finish of every 
garment we make. 

Khaki Tunic $29.00 

Khaki Slacks $11.50 

Khaki Drill Tunic $11.50 

Khaki Drill Breeches $6.50 

Capa from ...; $5.00 



LANGE & CO. 

Naval, Military. LadW and Civil Tallora 
Late of London, England 

Tet Tatar 




The Electric Chafing Dish 

The possibilities and refinements of the chafing dish were never 
fully developed until ELECTRICITY WAS USED AS THE HEATING 
AGENT. 

CONVENIENCE, CLEANLINESS, (SAFETY, AND 

LOW COST OF OPERATION 

make the chafing dish a particularly desirable adjunct to your dining 
or supper table. 




Corner Feet anal LaagUv Streeta 



Phone 1SS 



JUST ONE WORD— 



ROYAL 



When you sec that name on a vacuum cleaner, don't hesitate — buy it. We 

sell them. 



Carter Electric Company 



•is 



in 



« 




Victoria Transfer Co. Ltd. 



laMaVaflJt 

Revised rates for bt«gtfe to or from boats and trams 

Central portion of city, one tmnk $ .40- each one extra, $ .aS 

James fay dla trkt , one tmnk 40; each one extra, M 

ratrScJd dJMrVrt, one troaB 40; each one extra, .13 

Rock Say and Week Estate, one freak . . .40; each one extra, Oi 
Oak Bay Junction to Foal Say Road, one 

Oak Bay, 



foal Say Bond, one 



« •«•••*• • « e •••< 



. i oo, eack aaa extra, .a$ 






.♦ 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C, TUESDAY, APRIL 24. 1017. 






r 



A Workingmah's Chance 

Ho. Mt WOODLAND AVENUE, "Clowd*!*,-— Three -Roomed 
Ho«k, ud Lot » a 120 ft, PRICE, ONLY / S800 

T«r»: S100 cash, balance monthly instalments of $10, including 

interest at 6* 
Apply: 



rW»Uffw 



P. R. BROWN 



IttS 



P.O. Boa 428 




S 




S 





jJ^^SSS?^ 1 * ^^'*i 



For 





On Vancouver St., Close 
in, 8-Roomed House, Hot 
Air Furnace, Basement, 
Garden— At Reasonable 
Rent. 

For full particulars apply 

Arthur Coles 






1208 IkW Street, Victoria, B. C. 



Donegal and Lanfranc Torpe- 
doed Without Warning While 
Crossing Channel-Wounded 
Germans Are Drowned. 




Here's Your Chance 



Modern 8-Room House on Richardson Street, for less 
than improvements cost. 

A SNAP AT $4,500 



Heislerman, Forman & Co. 

008 VIEW ST. PHONE 88 



WANTED— TO RENT 



Snail 



Dwelling dote to Duncan, 2 bed- 
Light and Modern Convenience* 



BULLEN & JAMIESON, LTD. 

FINANCIAL AND INSURANCE AGENTS 
4372 Temple BUg. P.O. Box 629 






EVENINGS 



^.-, «• **■*&■■* 



THE SPRING IS HERE! 

True, It's Late, but If s Here 

You're thinking of a new suit per- 
haps. Think of style, fit, English 
goods; and then come here and get 
them all for 



nere 

$20 



— 



~» Charlie Hope 



G. T. M1CHELL 



Sol* Agent Vancouver Ulane! 



THE MASSEY.HARR1S COMPANY, LIMITED 

FARM IMPLEMENTS 

Dairy and Poultry Supplies, Wire Fencing, Etc. 

Phone 19SS . 610.612 Pandora Av.n 




LONDON. April 11.— The British hos- 
pital snips Donegal and Lanfranc. with 
many wounded »board. nave been tor* 
pedoed without warning-. They woro 
•una on April 17. Of thoae on the 
Donegal, twenty-nine wounded men and 
twelve of the crow are mlaalng. The 
JUtnfranc carried Owm»n wounded aa 
well aa British. Of thoae aboard, nine- 
teen British and fifteen Germane are 
believed to have perished. 

The Secretary of the Admiralty la- 
sued the following statement today: 

"On the evening of April 17 the 
steamships Donegal and Lanfranc, while 
transporting wounded to British porta, 
were torpedoed without warning. The 
Donegal carried slightly wounded cases, 
all British. Of these, twenty-nine men. 
aa well aa twelve of the crew, are miss- 
ing and presumed drowned. 

"The Lanfranc. In addition to 114 
wounded British officers and men. car- 
ried l«7 wounded German prisoners, a 
medical personnel of fifty-two. and a 
crew of 121. Of these, the following; 
are missing and presumed drowned: 
Two wounded British officers, eleven 
wounded British of other ranks, one 
member of the Royal Army Medical 
Corps staff, five of the crew, five 
wounded Oerman officers and ten 
wounded Germans of other ranks. 

"One hundred and fifty-two wounded 
Oerman prisoners were rescued by 
British patrols at the Imminent risk of 
being themselves torpedoed. 
Cowardly FrmiUni 

LONDON, April 23.— The story of the 
sinking of the hospital ship Lanfranc 
will rank with the- undying histories of 
the Birkenhead and Tyndareua, aceord- 
lng to a British officer. The British 
soldiers stood at attention while the ship 
was slowly sinking beneath them. Their 
conduct was In marked contraat to that 
of the Prussian guardsmen aboard, who 
in the moment of danger rushed for the 
lifeboats. 

"The Lanfranc was attacked by a sub- 
marine about 7:30 o'clock Tuesday even- 
ing," said the officer. "Tho crash shook 
the liner violently, the explosion sending 
splinters of wood and glass flying in all 
directions. Within a few minutes the 
engines stopped and the vessel seemed 
to be sinking rapidly, but. to our sur- 
prise, she steadied herself and, after a 
while, remained motionless. We had 
aboard prisoners of the Prussian Guard 
and many British wounded, Including 
some serious cases. 

"The moment the torpedo struck the 
Prussians made a mad rush for the 
lifeboats. When they were ordered to 
await their turn many showed cowardice 
by dropping on their knees and implor- 
.ing pity. 

British Lad. Brave 

"The crew and staff went to their 
posts. The stretcher cases were low- 
ered first to the boats. Meanwhile, in 
response to distress calls, many vessels 
came hurrying to our assistance. Even 
while wounded and helpless Tommies 
< lay unaided in their cots the cowardly 
• prisoners made another attempt and 
managed to crowd into a lifeboat, which, 
however, toppled over directly as it was 
lowered. Then they fought with each 
other to reach another boat containing 
some gravely wounded. 

"I shall never forget, the behavior of 
our own lads. They tried to stand at 
attention, crippled as they were, while 
the graver cases were looked after. 
The crew and staff remained at their 
posts until the last man was taken off. 
Some doffed their garments and threw 
the mto those In the lifeboats wanting 
warm clothing, and In the midst of dis- 
tress and tragedy our men were able to 
strike up some popular ditties." 

SINKING HOSPITAL SHIPS 



International Bed Cress Commission 
Pre t es t AgabMt Germany's 

New Barbarism 



CATCHING SUBMARINES 



ef British C— hs l—lea at Wash- 
ington, Hers Twenty Were Taken 
la Oae Bay 

WASHINGTON. April II.— A member 
of the British War Commission today 
said twenty Oerman submarines and 
their orews were captured by the Brit- 
ish an April 10, the day before the party 
sailed. 

•'They were not exactly captured, 
either," aald the Englishman. "They 
had been searching for a destroyed base 
for days, and had bean suffering for 
food and water, and when our boats 
picked them up many of the men were 
on the verge of starvation. The orews 
were quite subdued and gladly surren- 
dered. 

"England is getting a lot more sub- 
marines than you people In America 
have any Idea of. The submarine com- 
mandera are having a rough time of it 
Their bases are sought out and de- 



stroyed almost before they are estab- 
lished. The British know of certain 
bases, but they let them alone until 
the submarines are gone, then destroy 
them and leave the U-bo\ts In a hole." 

APPEAL TO GERMANS 

SeatMMrleM Newsp a per Begs Them to 
Hold Oat in Face ef Starvation 

AMSTERDAM, April 11— An appeal 
to the Oerman people not to give In for 
the sake of a mouthful of bread, but 
"to hold out only a little while longer," 
Is printed in the Norddeutsehe Allege- 
melne Zeltung. 

"America found out," says the state- 
ment, "that England will be beaten and 
she entered the war to save what she 
could of the money put Into the muni- 
tion business. Shall we let America 
reap the profits? Set your teeth and It 
will soon be over. Remember all Is at 
stake." 



Spring Cleaning Time Is Here 

Let ns relieve you of the heavy work this Spring. We have com- 

Ktcnt help and our charges are so moderate that it will pay you to 
: ut help you. Carpet Cleaning and Laying and Furniture Repairing 
are specialties with us. Don't forget that we have a aplendid stock 
of Furniture and Carpets at the most reasonable prices in town. and 
we welcome inspection and comparison. Full line of Bissell's Carpet 
Sweepers on hand at LOW prices from £2.75 



CARPET CLEANING 

Our Electric Carpet Cleaner 
fa a wonder. Have you tried it? 
If you have n.»t, let ua show you 
the advantage over other meth- 
ods. CaTl and see why it is best. 

Cleaning, per yard Kg) 

Relaying, per yard 5e* 

Minimum charge, $1.00 



FURNITURE AND 
MATTRESS REPAIRING 

We can make your old furni- 
ture look like new again at very 
reasonable prices. Chairs and 
Couches re-upholstered god up- 
holstery made to order. Get 
our prices. 



WINDOW BUNDS AND AWNINGS 

See us for these goods. Estimates cheerfully given. Our prices 
are right, and we guarantee our work to be first-class in every respect. 
Now is the time if you intend having Awnings, We make them for 
the home, store or office. 




NIAA CITV KALI? 



GENEVA, April 21.— The Interna, 
tlonal Commission of the Red Cross has 
sent an energetic protest to the Oerman 
Government against the torpedoing of 
British hospital ships. 

The commission has forwarded to 
Washington a list of American cltlsens 
taken oft* vessels sunk In the Atlantic 
who still are Interned In Germany. The 
list includes men removed from the 
steamships Voltaire, Mount Temple, 
Georglc, Esmeralda, Bulgarian and 
Csernsk. , 



PIRATES SHELL 

HELPLESS CREW 

Freighter Terpedeed and Men 
Fired Upon While Taking to 
-Tea 



WASHINGTON, April 11.— Sinking 
of an unarmed Allied freight steamer 
by a German submarine and the narrow 
escape of six •American cltlsens was to- 
day reported to the State Department. 
One lifeboat from the steamer, contain- 
ing ten men, one an American, has not 
been accounted for. 

The sinking occurred April IS, after 
the submarine had fired a warning shot 
across the bow of the vessel and It had 
stopped Immediately. Neither gun nor 
wireless was carried by the steamer. 

The ship's crew took to ths boats 
with the shells bursting near them as 
they pulled away from the sinking ship. 



SAVE DAD'S LIFE 

GET IT FOR HIM 

Says it is suicide to cut corns 

and tells how they lift 

right out. 

Ton simply say to the drug store 
man. "Glvs me a quarter of an ounce 
of treasons." This will cost very little 
but la sufficient to remove every hard 
or soft corn from one's feet. 

A few drops applied directly upon a 
tender, aching corn should relieve the 
soreness instantly, and soon the entire 
earn, root and all. eaa he lifted out 
with the flngers without, pain. 

This new way to rid one's feet of 
corns wae in to sd need by a Cincinnati 
man. who says that while fraaauna Is 
sticky It dries la a —■meat, and seeeas 
to simply shrivel up the corn without 
Inflaming or even Irritating the sur- 
rounding t iss u e or skin. 

Don't let father die ef Infection or 
lockjaw from whittling at hi* corns. 
hut cut thai rat and make him try M. 

It 



CANADIAN CASUALTIES 



Continued from Page' S. 



Fta. F. Wood. England. 
(Wounded) 

A-Bbr. A. W. Davidson. Scotland. 

Onr. F. Mulllns. Leaden. One 

Bbr. F. F. Myers. Zephyr. Ont. 

Onr. C. K. Cowaa. St. John. N. & 

Onr. <L C. Walker. Chariot tetown. 
P.K.L 

Onr. 8. M. Walks. Sydney Mines, 
N. B. 

Onr. EL Knox. Ireland. 



FIRST DIVISION 




(Dangerously III and Wounded) 
Sapper F. C. nltchfteld. Winnipeg. 

(Wounded) 

Sapper S. T. Tout. Hamilton. Out 

e>. B. Slater. 



Sapper A. R. Cornwall. England. 
Sapper 8. Wright. Leduc. Alta. 



(Killed In Action) 
Pte. C. McAvey. Owen Sound, Ont. 

(Died) 
Pte. O. H. Lee. Woodville, Ont 
Pte. J. H. McQultty. Wellaad. Out. 
sra, 



Pte. J. Chapman. Cleelum. Wash. 
TU. M. atcClure, MOT 1 



Pte. F. O. Richards. Montreal. 
Pte. J. Laweon. Chatham. N. B. 
Pte. W. D. Whitehead, Ida., Arkan- 



Pte. P. L. Smith, Campbellton, N. B. 

Pte. Wm. Chisholm, Longpoint, N. 8. 

Corpl. E. A. Mitchell, Balmoral. Man. 

Pte. T. A. Kinne. Grandvlew, Man. 

Pte. B. H. Caswell, Bow Island, 
Alta. 

Pte. W. Brundett. England. 

Pte. B. P. Robinson, Toronto. 

Pte. G. W. Cochrane, Kingston, Ont. 

Pte. W. H. Lockhart, Rochester, 
N. T. 

*te. X. A. Willis, 1031 8th Avenue, 
W., Vancouver. 

Pte. ». Test, m« 10th Avenue, »., 
Vancouver. 

Pte. G. O. Stilwell. Blair, N. B. 

Pte. H. Sackrlder, Norwich, Ont 

Pte. C. Doucet, Petit Rocher. N. B. 

Pte. G. W. Booth, Semans, Bask. 

Pte. A. Johnson, Barrle, Ont 

Pte. Wm. Fitsgerald. Merricksvllle, 
Ont. 

Pte. G. Purdy, San Francisco, Cal. 

Pte. W. O. Cook, taut Tew Street, 
Vanoouver. 

Sergt T .Barker, Toronto. 

Sergt. T. Barker. Toronto. 

Pte. R. B. Evan, Edmonton. 

Pte. W. C. Buckly. Fraaerview Booms, 
corner ath and Victoria 



. Pte. J. Bushey, Fort William, Ont. 

Pte. J. Hebbs, Hebbs Cross Lumber, 
N. S. 

1:30 p.m. List 

Infantry 

(Killed in Action) 

Pte. Mclnnes, New Waterford, N. 8. 

Pte. H. Chartrand, Montreal. 

Pte. N. F. Jones, Quebec. 

Pte. A. Stigeplch, United States. 
(Previously Reported Mleslng, Since Re- 
ported Killed in Action 

Pte. J. Harrison, England., 
(Died of Wounds) 

Pte. A. Mclsaac, Sydney, N. 8. 

Pte. W. Rea,° Ireland. 

Pte. J. Brown. Madoc, Ont 

Pte. A. Cross. Edmonton. 

Pte. A. Bevan, England. 

Pte. A. Ladell, Halley, Alta. 

Pte. W. Duncan, Quebec. 

Pte. N. Cochrane, Quebec 

Pte. F. Allen, Toronto. 

Pte R. Hall, Winnipeg. 

Pte. M. Bracenrldge, Westwood, Ont 

Pte. P. Detmold, England. 

Pte. W. Coe, Fort William. Ont. 

Pte. F. Rice, Annapolis, N. 8. 

Sergt. J. Craney, England. 

Pte. ». Bisd, Vanoouver. 

Pte. a. Mora, ataaeay, a. c. 

Pte. E. Oatnes, Gait Ont 

Pte. C. Woolsr, Belllngham, Wash. 

Pte. J. Kirk, Arrowhead, B. O. 

Pte. 8. Ooodwln, England. 

Pte. P. Lumley, Sarnla, Ont. 

Cpl. 8. Britton, England. 

Pte. W. Tuddenham, Sudbury, Ont 

Pte. O. Morris, Fort William. Ont 

Pte. J. Ward, Oalt, Ont. 

Pte. H. Gardner, England. 

Pte. H. Mann, Toronto. 

Pte. E. Langford, Quebec. 

Pte. W. Bryson, Tlds Lake, Alta, 

Pte. H. Mcintosh, Scotland. 

Pte .G. McLauchlln, Ceylon, Ont 

Pte. A. Miller, Hlghgate, Ont 
(Previously Reported 8eriou8ly 
Now Died of Wounds) 

Pte. B. Williams, Steveston. B.C. 

Pte. L. Leboutelller. Quebec. 

Pte. W. Atchison, Wlngham. Ont 

Pte. O. Fisher, Ireland. 

Pte. 8. Logan, Bothwell, Ont 
(Wounded) 

Pte. «. Behests, amderhy, ». c. 
P. Milk, Arrowhead, B. C. 

Pte. a. 

Pte. P. Webb, SS Bupplla 
toria, a. a 

Pte. E. Robertson, England 
10:10 P.M. LIST 



ill; 



▼fta. 



(Killed In Action) 

Pte. G. Dagg, Ireland. 

Lieut E. R. Kappelle, Toronto. 

Lieut R- V. Jones, Toronto. 

Lieut p. O. May, Ottawa. 

Cant J. T. Costlgan, Calgary. 

Llsut G. Teraa, Fredericton. N. B. 

Lieut. J. B. Stauffer. Dldsbury, Alta. 

Lieut J. T. MacCullum, Engwou. 

Lieut K. C. Thom, Toronto. 
■ Capt R. W. F. Jones, Bowmanvllla, 
Ont 

Lieut I. R. Glasgow, Preecott, Ont 

Major A. J. Sneddon. Winnipeg. 

Lisut O. O. Faithful, Ottawa. 

Lieut. H. F. Hill, Peterboro. Ont 

Lieut E. C Moore, England. 
(Previously Reported Killed In Action; 
Now Reported Believed Killed) 

Capt W. H. McLaren, England. 
(Previously Reported seriously HI; Now 
Died ef Wounds) 

Lieut W. J. Holllday. Quebec 

Pte. N. Haylett, Win I pea. 

Lieut R. H. Louis Knox. Kasaloopa, 
B. C 

Lieut S. B. Llnllng. Knglsnd. 

Cpl. W. Grainger. Bag-land. 

Lieut. P. Oideony. Bnglaad. 

Sergt S. C Corafsrth. Lindsay, Oat 

Pte O. Crulckshank. Toronto. 

Pte. P. Turner. Toronto. 



Vote of 48 to 28 Against Re- 
moval of Duty on Farm 
Tractors — Discussion on 
Labor Department Matters. 





Had 



OTTAWA. April 11.— The flrst dlvi 
■Ion of the session took place today on 
a resolution moved by Mr. Archie Me- 
Coig. West Kent calling for the aboli- 
tion of the duty on farm tractors. He 
urged that the abolition of the duty 
would encourage production. 

Sir Thomas White declined to assent 
to the request of Mr. McColg. Farm 
tractors, he said, were being manufac- 
tured in Canada, and were the duty re- 
moved It would be necessary to also 
wipe out the duty on all materials en- 
tering into the construction of tractors. 
The vote was 41 to II, a Government 
majority of 10. 

When the house was in committee on 
the Labor estimates, Alphonee Vervllle. 
Labor member for Malsonneuve, intro- 
duced a discussion over the dismissal 
of Mr. Gerald Brown, Assistant Deputy 
Minister of Labor. 

Hon. T. W. Crowthers declared that 
Mr. Brown had overstayed a leave of 
absence and that he had been guilty of 
Insubordination and disloyalty to him- 
self. Hon. R. Lemleux defended Mr. 
Brown aa a capable official. He did not 
think the minister had given a proper 
reason for his dismissal. 

Mr. Crothers said that the position 
had been done away with, although a 
new official might be named to perform 
some of the duties which formerly fell 
to the lot of Mr. Brown. 

There was a long discussion on the 
high cost of living regulations. Oppo- 
sition members claimed that they had 
been framed to enable the Government 
to shirk responsibility. 

Mr. Crothers dsnled this, maintaining 
that under the regulations good results 
had been accomplished, and more would 
follow. 



MR. BOWSER WILL BE THERE 

L eader of Oppo.ltlon I. Beady to Appear 

Before P. G. K. Investigating 

Committee 



When the P. G. E. investigating com- 
mittee reassembles this morning at the 
Legislative Building to continue Us 
probe into the affairs of the railway 
company Mr. W. J. Bowser, leader of 
the opposition., who has been Invited 
by the committee to attend and testify, 
will be on hand should the committee 
desire his appearance. Mr. Bowser 
stated last evening that he was quite 
ready to appear. 

It Is probable that In addition to be- 
ing able to testify as to to the rela- 
tions between the late Government and 
the railway company, especially the 
reasons for the Government accepting 
the unit prices paid to the contractor, 
Mr. Bowser will be asked as to al- 
leged contributions of money to Con- 
servative campaign funds. 



Cross Umpire Bay Cele br a ti on 

A committee of the Canadian Red Cross, 
consisting of Messrs. T. H. Water. Percy 
F. Curtis and Phil Austin, will meet at 
111 Union Bank Building at 4 o'clock 
Thursday afternoon to make arrange- 
ments for the celebration of May 14 In 
aid of the funds of the Red Cross. Ald- 
erman Andros waa last night appoint- 
ed by the Council to represent the olty 
at this meeting. 



KKKHO esKMNOi Snur-hmc «1 

New Soring Modes 

in Skirts 

^^ ^^ U t ^ 2 ^^^^^^^^^^ M J SsBn^Sas«sea»ausp»s^ssBani»' 

For Every Occasion 

Everywhere you go you will 
find fashionable women wearing 
smart separate skirts, not only 
for the events of sports, but also 
on occasions when dressy modes 
are required. Today the ward- 
robe of the fashionable woman is 
incomplete without a general as- 
semblage of separate skirts, for 
every woman realizes how 
charming she looks when attired 
in a cleverly modeled skirt and a 
dainty blouse. . ... . 



View This Showing Today 

White Tub Skirts— From $1.25 to ..... $3.75 
White Corduroy Velvet Skirts — From $5.00 

to .... ■■ $8.00 

Colored Corduroy Velvet Skirts — At $8.00 

Tweed Skirts— From $5.75 to. $10.50 

Serge Skirts— From $4.50 to $12.50 

Plain Taffeta Silk Skirts— From $6.75 

to $17.50 

Fancy Plaid or Striped Silk Skirts— From $16.50 

to $22.50 

Wool Jersey Skirts— At $16.50 

Fancy Poplin Silk Skirts— At $16.50 

Fancy Plaid Cloth Skirts — From $13.50 

to $22.50 




Wear Gossard Corse ts 

"THEY LACE IN FRONT" 

$2.75 to $10.00 



r PARIS. April 11.— Today's War Office 
communique says: Eastern theatre, 
April 12.— Lively artillery actions oc- 
curred in the regions of Lake Dolran 
and the Carna road, particularly the 



Italian sector. On the night of April 
11-11 numerous enemy reconnaissances 
were repulsed by rifle Are and grenades 
on ths front between Tservra and Soksl. 
An enemy airplane was brought to earth 
near Koltaav. two officers being 
prisoners." 




41 



Wtimfa 




21 T^M. 

Staffs. J- fr2£3K«i} 




Imperial Oil Service Station, Victoria, B.C. 
Corner Douglas and Brouebton Streets 

B.C. PRODUCTS for 
B. C. MOTORISTS 

PREMIER GASOLINE AND POLARINE arc manu- 
factured in your own province in a modern oil refinery at 
loco, on Burrard Inlet. In these products we have placed 
at the disposal of motorists the highest grades of gasoline 
and lubricant that can he manufactured. In locating our 
service station at Douglas and Broughton 8treets, Victoria, 
we have provided for Victoria and Vancouver Island mo- 
torists a neat, attractive auto filling station at an unusually 
convenient point. Cars can be filled at this station with 
assurance of reliable products, always uniform in quality 
and sold at the lowest basis of cost. 

Our coupon book system effects a saving. 
Ask about it at the service station. 

THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY 



BRANCHE8 IN ALL CITIES 



■■■■■■■■I 



I 







TnE DAILY COtOffl g T, VICTORIA , B. C . TUESDAY . APRIL U . mZ, 



Oh* fetOfi Oofotrlst 



F 



1M1-191* 




9k * 



». a 



at ATSOV ' 




■ .IIMIMUM """ " iSS 

srly ........ r-Ti 

r .....«•• •#••-• *•__ 




•frSE 



a*- Kuan ef aflaraJS 
ta HIT. k«tk new u4 



•f nuftrm. nellMeel. ■•*»•£•. 

HiOgo. aaateer. •••» er eherea 
iKi'-n eas MTTtMi. — e i « r ta ee'lala. «t*. 
li»rtJ»4« awolnl seedless •* Med- 
iae*" an Ha —S ad. WAgee M one neUt per 
ward per rtiaertlen. As readies ninttar 
W<w kMllM ef "UiMMiaMir •» 
at three esete per word, ser 



launched by the (kraut la Belarus*. 
•II ef which wan completely repuleed. 
Wo indication la given as te what sp o rt - 
•a van of Km front la meant, though it 
fte ee^leualy a part held by the French. 
H«r la It peett s ls to know If the move- 
ajwit I- aa nMoaeJvo or whether the at- 
tacks are purely laaaL la both tkaaa 
luapoata taa communique la vary vacua. 
Tha Preach re por t farthar progress 
between taa Atsae and the eTheanin dee 
Baaeae ana artillery fighting elsewhere, 
Tbe battle appaara to be dying out be- 
tween Soieeoae aad aeberlve far taa 
tin* being. A lapao will bo aocoaeary to 
bring ap artillery aad relaforoemente 
■nd to perfect new Itaaa of communi- 
cation*. That la the history of all of~ 
faaatvaa In the p r aaaat war. for, by 
thalr vary nature over such a battle* 
BOM. tbay mint be intermittent. . 



faaaanr. aa aa to eecertala to what e*> 
teat their aboaaoo Witt (atsrfara with 
their dally teaks. Both prospective 
traopa aad employers af labor have 
taa right to know thla. Preekneas on 
tba part of the Department of Militia 
end Defence would go a tons way to- 
wards filling- up the raaka. Recruiting 
for Abo Canada, Defence Korea In this 
district la showing poor returns. Vary 
poaalbly It will ba found that tbia la be- 
cause of tba reasons wa have staled. 



NEW TAXATION 

IS EX PENSIVE 

Continued from Page 1. 



y, April aa, itlT 



Almost tha only remark that wa foal 
called upon to make In commenting 
upon Mr. Brewater'a Budget Hpeech la 
that, aa It appaara to ba equal to tha 
necessities of the hour, it will pass. Wa 
art (lad to observe that be haa avoid* 
ad" tha extreme expressions of opinion 
hitherto employed by him In referring 
to the financial poaltlon of the' Prov- 
ince. We have alwaya thought that he 
wont to lengths In bla treatment of thta 
subject which were not warranted by 
tha facta of the case. He seemed to 
feel little or no confidence la the fu- 
ture of the country. Though we were 
disposed to attribute this In very great 



Judging from the number of lettera 
wa ara recelvlng«*beut the efficacy or 
otherwise of vaccination, considerable 
doubt exists about It being a specific 
against disease. Owing to tha measles 
epidemic In the city and Isolated cases 
of smallpox elsewhere in tba Province. 
there is some talk of making vaccina- 
tion compulsory, but there la hesitation 
about how far It la advisable to so la 
this direction. The subject is an inter* 
estlng one and the discussion that has 
arisen on the matter appears to resolve 
Itself Into one of sanitation veraua vac- 
cination. If bad sanitation la to blame 
for the amount of disease prevalent this 
Spring, the city health department 
ahould overhaul its catechism and sea 
what remedies are desirable. In a town 
which enjoys such an equable climate, 
where high winds prevail and where 
dust la non-existent during the greater 
portion of tbe year, contagious diseases 
should be conspicuous' by their absence. 



financial affairs was baaed on tbe facta 
as existing on November -• last. For 
the fawt time In the history of tha 
Province could the Government table a 
report provided by auditors of the 
highest standing, a report that would 
set aside all doubt aa to tha present 
financial position of tha Province. Tbe 
recommendations of . the auditors would 
( alao be tabled aad if adopted, would, 
through a re-orgaalaatloa of the finance 
department, save thousands aad mil- 
lions la tha future. 



increased to aa assregate of l-.7it,- 
407 89, which wore not readily collect- 
able aad In aoane Instances may prove 
finally quite uneollectable. 



Premier Brewster pointed to the fact 
that the Government had not been able 
to make that searching examination 
into the service as would permit of 
laying the results before the people 
at tha preaeat time. It had been found 
difficult to make reductions la staff 
without a greater knew ledge of the 
exact conditions, though many had been 
made. It was the anticipation of the 



will meet the 
mains to bo 



part to lack of experience in public af- 
fairs, it seemed nevertheleas to be re- 
gretted that he took so' very pessimistic 
aa outlook. The responsibility of oV 
floe haa Impressed upon him the neces- 
sity far taking a sober view of tha situ- 
ation and haa led blm to see that hie 
doty lias In a constructive, optimistic 
policy. To what extent the expedient 
to which he has determined to resort 
meet the exigencies of the case re- 
seen, but he thinks his 
plans ara adequate and we are not pre- 
pared to suggest they are not. 

Mr. Brewster lays considerable stress 
upon the fact that he Is not pressing 
anything of a scientific nature. Be 
this as It may. Our own Idea of .a 
scientific Budget ia that it ia not such 
an elaborate affair aa many people 
think. The Province requires a cer- 
tain amount of revenue every year to 
carry on Ha public affairs and It ought 
not bo be difficult to arrive at a plan 
whereby the income would be made to 
meet the expenditure. At tha same time 
wa are strongly of the opinion that the 
haphazard ayatem that haa prevailed 
in British Columbia aver sines It haa 
bean a province can be much Improved 
upon. But It would not be wise this 
year for the Oovernment to Inaugurate 
any change in this respect. Mr. Brew- 
ster speaks 'about appointing a per- 
manent revenue commission and Inti- 
mates that he may possibly do ao a* 
tha praaaat aesslon. We recommend him 
to go slowly. A permanent commission 
to deal with taxation and revenue In- 
volves many considerations. Sir Rich- 
ard McBrlde some yeara ago appointed 
a Royal Commission on taxation, which 
collected a great deal of uaeful infor- 
mation and made a number of uaeful 
• suggestions. Its work was not nearly 
aa uaeful as It might have been, due, 
perhaps, to the fact that the magnitude 
of the problem committed to the com- 
mlaalon was such that the then admin- 
istration ahrank from grappling with it. 
Mf. Brewster will be well advised If he 
would give this subject more thought 
than he can poaalbly have done up to 
the present, and before he decidea on 
what line of action he shall take. But 
■a we aald whan the present Govern- 
ment took office, the conditions existing* 
in the Province were new and were not 
«lmple. They muat be dealt with very 
promptly and in the simplest possible 
manner. The present Budget will, wa 
think, provide enough money to meet 
tha needs of the Province for the imme- 
diate future without making any undue 
burdens upon individuals, and therefore 
may be safely accepted. But this Is as 
far as we feel like going. Tbe great 
thing to be done la, to gat tba financial 
situation of the Province In satisfac- 
tory shape. We assume that Mr. Brew- 
star's plans meet with the approval of 
financial cirelee, and. If thla Is the case, 
It w ea ld be aa error to ba too critical at 
tha present Juncture. 



Evidently greater precautionary' meae- 
ures than any yet adopted are neces- 
sary. An Investigation into the cause or 
causes of ao much sickness should ba 
undertaken. It should cover especially 
school conditions, not only In the city, 
but also lp the adjacent municipalities, 
In addition the Provincial authorities 
should mike public a' statement on tha 
need or otherwise of vaccination. Tha 
differences of opinion on this subject 
ahould be, aa far' as possible, set at 
rest, and eorae definite policy pursued. 



The Provincial Oovernment should 
avoid aa far as possible the. practice of 
appointing commissions. Such a sys- 
tem looks like an evasion of responsi- 
bility on the part of the governing pow- 
ers. There is ample machinery exist- 
ent for the purpose of collecting taxes 
and Inquiring Into the Incidence of tax- 
ation. Any new body created, however 
Impartial it may be, will be tainted with 
the suspicion that it owed its origin to 
a dealre to find berths for political 
friends. 

Mr. Brewster may have definite Ideas 
on efficient work that can be done by a 
Tax Commission, but In his speech of 
yesterday he left the public In the dark. 
The Province has had experience of how 
costly commissions prove and British 
Columbia Is so thinly populated that It 
ought not to be necessary to waste 
money In this way at a time when there 
la so much need for economy. There Is 
at present a Workmen's Compensation 
Commission. A Civil Service Commis- 
sion is promised. There are one or 
more judicial commissions to be ap- 
pointed. Now on top of all these comes 
the suggestion that a .permanent Taxa- 
tion Commission should be brought into 
being. There will have to be strong 
argumente advanced to prove that the 
work It Is proposed It should do cannot 
be dope equally well by the existing 
governmental machinery. 



German transports have sailed from 
Llbau for an unknown destination. The 
strength of Russia's new Oovernment 
may soon be put to the teat. 



The public will not quarrel with the 
proposal to put a tax on theatre tickets. 
The Oovernment estimates It will raise 
a sum of f 100,000 a year In this way. 
In our opinion tba revenue la more like- 
ly to be 1200.000. 



Germany's attacks on hospital ships 
Show that she baa abandoned all Idea 
af conciliating 1 neutral opinion any fur- 
ther. The truth is that an aha realises 
aha cannot win the war h«r vision has 
become blurred and she la striking out 
blindly. 



orrsirsrrs 



The Germane are tenaciously defend- 
ing every foot of ground against tbe 
British offensive, which was renewed 
yesterday north and south of the Scarpa 
Kirer. Obviously tbe retention of tha 
positions defending the French coal- 
fields is regarded as vital to the whole 
German front In northern France and 
Belgium. That would account for the 
violence of yesterday's counter-attacks. 
Tha British 'report progress and the 
capture of considerably more than 1,899 
prlsoaers. 

Tha weather la Improving on the 
Western front, eo that we may look for- 
ward to contlnuoue fighting during the 
cewtlag months? The improvement pro- 
bably accounta for tbe renewal of tbe 
offensive yesterday, though It haa re- 
quired nearly a weak of preparation to 
attack the now paei t l n aa taken up by 
tha enemy. The latter at largely relying 
line guns and hastily coaatmcted 
and W availing himself In 
ovary way af temporary feeUltteu, which 
are vary often mare difficult for tha 
artillery to reach than carefully pre- 
pw*l tatUSoatlons waoee location can 
he ,iasm\8aj I St e el 1 

in rest.vd.r-. 
B> 



We have heard many expressions of 
regret that Premier Brewster did aot 
have his Budget Hpeech In manuscript. 
Many points regarding the new taxa- 
tion, in which the public are keenly In- 
terested, will have to go uneanlaJped for 
the present 



There Is one Item of, new taxation to 
which we think exception will ba taken. 
That la the increased tax on wild land. 
The amount of arrears In taxation of 
thla character that already exist makes 
it difficult to understand how tha Gov- 
ernment proposes to Justify further Im- 
positions. 



attaena 



The Premier Is oa safe ground in bis 
proposal to regrada Incomes for tbe pur- 
pose Of taxation. Whatever Man at in 
view, we hops that it will take Into con- 
sideration tha continually rlatng cost 
of living and that oa thla account those 
who have small Incomes will got he al- 
lowed to aoffer. 



II seams necessary te remidd the mHV 
tary authorities in tha fiaeheet possible 
manner that they ara aot going tha 
light wa y a t i a t falsing she Canada De- 
f once Force. Thaw mast take the public 
more into their ■oaemiass. Thane who 
ara considering jolalag want te knew 
how far tha military obligation Is go- 
ing te Interfere with their civil employ- 
ment They ahoald bo* toed how local 
they are to reaaaJa "la camp during tha 



Government during the coming recess, 
to materially reduce the 'estimates or 
expeadlture In some departments. 

The Premier pointed to the expan- 
aslon which had taken place In tha 
Province. during the past few years in 
the outlying sections, resulting In an 
over-expansion In tbe Government ser- 
vice. Aa the anticipated settlement 
did not follow, the result had been that 
th a O oecr n mene- w as «o ft wit h ev very 
expensive administration, the expenses 
of which It Was . almost impossible to 
reduce without working a great .hard-, 
ablp on those who -settled " in the far 
places at tha request and solicitation 
of the late Government. Small returns 
were being • received from that ex- 
pensive machinery. 

"The Government." Premier Bre water 
stated "has exercised a great deal of 
courage in Increasing taxation especial- 
ly In thla time of stress, when the 
people of the Province are giving so 
magnificently to the great cause of the 
Empire. I admired the courage of 
Sir Richard McBrlde in 1903, when he 
increased taxes-. That increase looked 
like an honest effort to place the Pro- 
vince on a sound financial' basis. We 
believe the people win appreciate the 
Intention of the Oovernment, to just 
aa soon as it la possible, revise and 
lower the taxation in scientific man- 
ner, The present system cannot be 
considered scientific or modern In any 
respect. We hope to create a tax- 
commission to deal with the matter on 
a scientific basis." 

Proceeding to his review of the finan- 
cial situation. Premier Brewster point- 
ed to the fact that the public accounts 
for the year ended March 31, last year, 
showed that the exceaa of liabilities 
over assets was 111,192,907.78. On 
March 31, 1011, assets ahowed an ex- 
ceaa over liabilities of $1, 497,691. 35. 
From that year there had been an an- 
nual excess of expenditures over re- 
ceipts, so that thla year the liabilities 
exceeded assets by 114,782, 616.45. The 
bonded debt during that five-year 
period had Increased 19,104.868.55. On 
April 1. i9ii, the cash at the disposal 
of the treasury- was $1,474,387.74, and 
on March 31, 1916, It waa but 1720,- 
131.74 a reduction In caah account for 
tha five-year period of $7,754, 144. 4*. If 
to this latter amount was added the 
net increase In bonded Indebtedness the 
total amount epended In excess of re- 
ceipts for the period had been 
117,159,035.01. 

Old Methods Mast Oo 
If, said the Premier the Government 
continued that policy there would un- 
doubtedly result a very serious finan- 
cial condition for the Province. He 
considered the Oovernment had re- 
ceived a mandate from the people to 
change that old policy and get down 
to a business basis. During the com- 
ing fiscal year, for the first time In 
many yeara, the current revenue would 
take care of current outlays. The pub- 
lic accounta for the year ended March 
31, 1916, ahowed the excess of liabil- 
ities over ssaeta waa 93,698,708.37 and 
It was to be remembered that in that 
amount was not Included liabilities 
due or accruing due to the amount of 
1582,45.1.94, nor the mortgage liability 
on the Provincial Building. London, 
amounting to about 9300,000. The Pro- 
vince, the Premier atated, bad a rather 
expensive menage at London. Certain 
sinking fund. In addition, had not re- 
ceived its proper annual portions. 

C< 9> nuing the Premier pointed out 
that on March 81, 1916, the cash and 
revenue received in the preceding eight 
months had not been sufficient to meet 
requirements and It bad been neces- 
sary to Issue additional bonda to the 
amount ef 93.009,000. under the Loan 
Act. 1916. The p r oceeds of that loan 
and all the previous receipts were ex- 
pended In the eight months prior to 
November 30 laat leaving the Pro- 
vince 9S.e00.00© further In debt, end 
with current end accrued liabilities, in- 
cluding salaries, of ll.063.98J.68. Of 
•184.574.63 cash balance on November 
30, I1OO.099.37 represented a deposit 
which the Oovernment hsd In the Bank 
of Vancouver and as that Institution 
waa la liquidation, tbe remalndor, 184.- 
488. IS represented the amount of cash 
In the treasury and available for uae. 
The Government, the Premier believed. 
In view of these figures: had not 
started off with a very great dowry. 
Within two months it had to pay 
9913.939.14. These figures showed, be 
believed, the necessity for action to 
carry on business oa a different basis 
than la the past. 

Stating that he desired to towch on 
the qucetiea of extravagance aad te 
keep out political criticism. Premier 
BfcwatQr atated that while from March, 
1909. to March. 1916, tha revenue had 
Increased 106 per cent, tbe expenditures 
bad haeraaeed 838 per ceat No man In 
bla private business could carry on 
business oa that basis. Arrears af 
taxes so September 99. 1»16. heal ag- 
gregated gj.749,091. Si. aad unpaid taxes 
for 1919 totalled 9l.292.fOO.i9. In- 
cluded la these amounts were unpaid 
personal property and Income taxes 
totalling I3S6.703 and Of the 1919 taxes, 
•143.917. Included among the a ssets 
shown In the published ba l e nee Sheet of 
March tl. 1919, and by the treasury 
hooks af November 30, 1919. were Items 
which by 9-ebruery 39, 1911, had further 



Referring to the auditors' report, 
copies of which, ha promised, would be 
supplied to the members. Premier 
Brewster stated the Provincial accounts 
ss presented ana unity were complicated 
and did not set forth the true condi- 
tions. Tba auditors pointed to the 
necessity of analysing and classifying 
Items In detail and to the better super- 
vision of tha departmental accounts. 
Probably the greatest offender In the 
muddled departmental accounta waa the 
Land Department. It waa time that the 
old condition of affaire caaaed. The 
auditors called attention to the fact 
that tbe ayatem of thdt department was 
totally Inadequate. The Premier cited 
instances where cheques never entered 
had been found "kicking around" the 
department and of cases where money 
received bad never been credited, but 
left among the papers. Tha record pur- 
porting to show sales of town lots In 
which tha Government had an Intereat 
had not been written up for three yeara 
and there had been no systematic 
method of getting in amdtmts due. The. 
revenue of tbe Government, he believed, 
would be considerably augmented If a 
systematic effort were made to secure 
arrears of moneys due to the Govern- 
ment. S 

Touching upon the budget for the 
coming fiscal year the Premier pointed 
to the fact that revenue waa estimated 
at 99,998,839 and expenditures at 
•8.799,979 chargeable to Income. The 
Increase In revenue over the previous 
year waa estimated at 93,924,000, due 
to proposed Increased taxation. It could 
ba readily recognized that increased 
taxation would not make tbe Govern- 
ment very popular, but it was abso- 
lutely necessary that the Government 
should /live within its income, and the 
proposed Increases could - be defended, 
he believed. The Government could de- 
pend upon the common sense of the 
public to approve of that course. 

It waa argued by some, the Premier 
stated, that the Government should bor- 
row to meet deficiencies rather than in- 
crease taxation. Personally he did not 
think that course the proper one, espe- 



comptroller-genevml under 
be placed auditors, a purchasing agent, 
etc It would aat m ea n any large in- 
crease but could ha organised from the 
existing staff. 

In promising that the reports of the 
auditors on the affaire of the Province, 
the P.O.B.. and the Vnacouver and Bar- 
ren! Sewerage Board, would aoon ba 
tebled. he atated that, owing to the Im- 
possibility of securing any report from 
Agent-General. Messrs. Price. Water- 
house A Company bad been instructed, 
through that firm's London office, to 
mske an audit of the affaire of the 
agent-general's office at London. 

"In conclusion." said Premier Brew- 
ster, "there la every reason to hope 
that la the lumbering, mining, fishing 
and other industries of tbe Province, a 
decided end permanent Improvement is 
taking place. That we have, at this 
time, to increase the burden of taxation 
la regrettable, but. by taking a strong 
stand and Insisting that our expenditure 
shall he within our revenue, we be- 
lieve we will receive the support of all 
right-thinking people of the Province, 
and that by thla method we can bring 
about conditions within the next few 
yeara which will make for greater pro- 
duction, more extenalve development of 
our natural resources, and the creation 
of a condition, provlnclally, which will 
materially asalat us to better take care 
of those who, returning from the front, 
have to seek new lines of activities In 
order to become self-supporting mem- 
bers of society, and while It taken a 
considerable measure of courage to 
knowingly bring about the unpopularity 
which' muat follow the increase In our 
general taxation, we feel that the duty, 
having fallen upon us, we would be re- 
creant to our principles should we shirk 
the issue. We hsve, therefore, decided 
that the public interest demands that 
thla drastic action be taken In order 
that further and more detrimental ef- 
fects shall not follow." 



[I VANCOUVER ISLAJyP- II 

kUKitiun Trout Aching la tha Alaiaral eBeUlct 



NANA1MO 



The members of the Naaatmo Board 
of Trade are no! ding a luncheon to- 
morrow. 

Mr. aad Mrs John Waugh. of Solby 
Street, went over to Vancouver at tha 
ead of laat week to bid farewell to 
Andrew Waugh, who left for overseas 
with an artillery draft. 

Nanalmo women voters will hold a 
rally la the Presbyterian Church, to- 
night at 7:80 o'clock. Mrs. Spoffcrd, 
of Victoria and Mrs. West, wife of tha 
Rev. F. O. West, will speak. 



Trout nshlhl la tha Alburn! district 
In now said ts be of tha very beat. 

The tttn Riser If literally alive 

with fish. Aa tbe roads are .open, 
motor pertlea ere now going t*U the 
district tor the apart. 



DUNCAN - Jj,. 



Miss Jane Tumor, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. James Turner, of Newcastle 
Townelte will be married to Mr. Robert 
Terrace, of Britannia Mines, tomor- 
row. Mr. Terrace reached Nanalmo 
last week to be In time for the wedding. 

Mrs. T. W. Martlndate. regent of tbe 
Bastion Chapter, L O. D. B. at Na- 
nalmo, attended the Provincial conven- 
tion of the organisation at the end of 
laat week at Vancouver. .»- 



LETTERS TO EDITOR 



daily when he considered the rate of 
discount the Province had been called 
upon to pay on money borrowed. It 
waa moat unwise to pile up a greater 
debt at an almost prohibitive price. 
The loan in 1914 coat 1 pfir cent in dis- 
count; that In 1916 coat 13.8 per cent, 
and that in 1918 cost 9:6 per cent. In- 
terest on the public debt ^aggregated 
• 1,986,000, and there was no myaterious 
source whence the Government could 
draw. The, people must pay, and there- 
fore it was Imperative that, even to the 
extent of doing some injustice, the Gov- 
ernment should Increase taxation. 
Sneomes stoat Pay 
Premier Brewster stated it was the 
aim of the Oovernment to reach out and 
touch those persons and incomes that 
could best bear the burden. At the 
present time large amounts were being 
taken out of the natural resources of 
the Province, especially in the mines, 
owing to the Increased coat of the 
metals. In 1909 a change was made 
whereby no tax was placed upon In- 
comes derived from the mines over 2 
per cent. The Government thought the 
fortunes being made out of the mines 
could bear a still larger tax. In tbe 
case of the canneries, where the tax 
was so much per case, .if incomea could 
stand it they should do so. • • • 

On the matter of the poll tax Pre- 
mier Brewster believed the present waa 
the time when It was important to real- 
ise ' the necessity for unusual forma of 
taxation. Under ordinary conditions he 
did not think tha poll tax was a scien- 
tific one, but there were those lp the 
Province who were not contributing any 
share. The Oovernment had seen fit to 
place the estimate .of the amount to be 
derived from the poll tax at 9160,000, 
to be placed upon those who do not pay 
a municipal or other tax. Another levy 
proposed waa a tax on amusement tick- 
ets. Those who could afford to go to 
amusement places could afford to pay a 
email tax in the intereat of the hoa- 
pltals or other institutions of similar 
nature. 

Premier Brewater referred with satis- 
faction to the fact that the banks had 
readily asalated the Government, given 
It Juat treatment, and evinced a desire 
to see It get Its financial affairs on a 
aound basis. 

Referring in detail to the new esti- 
mates. Premier Brewater atated that 
there waa ahown a saving, over and 
above all disabilities to be faced by the 
Government, of •1.940.990. It was ne- 
cessary In the Interests of the Province 
that there ahould be a more scientific 
system of tax collection. There waa, 
for Instance, a great burden upon the 
people In connection with the school 
tax. It had been shown that In some 
districts the cost of collection had ex- 
ceeded the receipts; that in one case it 
had cost 17.000 to collect 94,000. It was 
the Intention of the Government to fully 
examine Into the matter. 

Most Sseoetve Value . 
While it was realized that nothing 
should be done to handicap the schools, 
that a high standard 'of education must 
be maintained, yet value for the money 
expended ahould be had. He pointed to 
the advisability of changing the preaent 
ayatem so that the end of the fiscal year 
would fall on November 80 In each year, 
thue obviating the present condition 
whereunder a Legislature was forced to 
deal with accounts a year old. He made 
It clear that because the people are con- 
tributing to the various war funds was 
no reason why they should not be called 
upon to meet their share of the burdens 
of the Province. The people of the 
Province had not baen niggardly In giv- 
ing to carry on the war. either in men 
or money. The atatement by the Pat- 
riotic Aid Fund showed that since tbe 
start of .the Provincial branch there had 
been contributed by the people of the 
Province, exclusive of the contribution 
by Vancouver, some 9 1.608. 000. a remark- 
able ehowing Indicating the spirit 
amongst those at home. 

Premier Brewster referred to the re- 
port of the auditors on the necessity of 
a thorough re-crganiaatlon of financial 
methods, ettiag tha existing department- 
al orerlapping. lack of any central con- 
trol and the decision of the Oovernment 
that there ahould bo a re-organlsatlon 
of the accounting branch, to the end that 
the present "go as you please" system 
might be eliminated. Such re-organlsa- 
tlon contemplated the appointment of a 



Me lettera te the Editor win be printed 
except ever the preser etgaatare ef the 
writer. Tale rale m 



PARKSVILLE 

''pte. John Alyln Hirst was wounded 
in the left arm by gunshot on April 
11, according to official notification re- 
ceived by his mother. Mrs. Hirst, of 
Parkaville. He la now In No. 14 Gen- 
eral Hospital at Wtmoraux. France. 
Pte. Hirst enliated with the 103rd Bat- 
talion, but was later transfered to tbe 
29th Battalion. 



LADYSiVUTH 



The Ladysmith Chapter, I. O. D. i:.. 
waa represented by its regent, Mrs. 
D. M. Carley, at the Provincial con- 
vention of the organisation at Van- 
couver at tbe end of lsst week. 



ASrsap. 

Sir, — A few days ago there appeared 
in a Toronto newspaper, under the bead- 
ing of "Canadian Press Despatch," and 
of date New York, April 13th, a state- 
ment from which I quote: 

"A apeclal cable to The Herald from 
London, dated yesterday, saya: 

"The prospect of the early participa- 
tion of American troops fighting under 
the American flag on the western front 
haa caused tremendous enthusiasm 
here. 

"Already the nucleus of a force la at 
grips with the Prussians In France, it 
being estimated that 33,000 American 
citizens are fighting in the Canadian 
units. It Is surmlaed here that a re- 
quest will be made to obtain the release 
of the 32,000 trained fighters from the 
Canadian units to enable them to fight 
hereafter under their own flag. 

"The 'force could be atrengthened by 
the addition of about 10,000 regulars, to 
be sent from the United Statea army 
at once, thus forming a powerful army 
corps, which, in the forthcoming opera- 
tlona, would bear a part aa glorioua 
aa that borne by Field Marshal French's 
first gallant little expeditionary force." 
While not for a moment thinking of 
detracting In any way from tbe credit 
due to those American cttlsens who are 
gallantly assisting us, I think, In Jus- 
tice to our own men, the following 
facta should be made known: 

I had occasion to make speeches in 
the Senate towards the end of the laat 
session- of Parliament on recruiting and 
also on registration, and the figures I 
obtained in connection with the prepar- 
ing of these speeches were official in 
every Instance. 

Up to March 31st, 1916, out of a total 
of aome 300,000 enlistments, the for- 
eign born numbered 10,000; from this 
total of 10,000 there must be deducted 
Russians, French, Oreeka, Italians and 
other foreign reservists or patriots, who 
naturally preferred the facilities given 
in the Canadian army to thoae in their 
own distant forces, so probably not 
more than 6,000 of thla total were Am- 
ericana, and aa the proportion of native 
Canadians enlisting Increased after 
March. 1919, the outalde total of Amer- 
icana In our 400,000 men training in 
Canada and England, or lighting at the 
front, would be barely 7,600, with leas 
than half that number actually In 
France. 

In view of this, It la difficult to un- 
derstand why auch statements should 
be made, and I trust the press' of Can- 
ada will do Its beat to correct this er- 
roneous American Impression, more es- 
pecially aa I am told New York nepers 
the other day were sold on the streets 
to the cry of "Great American Victory 

at Vlmy." 

— *— J. MASON, 

Brigadier-General. 
Toronto, April 17, 1917. 

Mrs. Oak Park — "They say tbe Eng- 
lish language has eighty-two sounds." 

Mr. Oak .Park— "Is that allT' 

"Isn't It enough 7" 

"I auppoae It Is. but If that la a fact 
that cat next door must know some 
other language besides English." 

SALT SPRING ISLAND 

The meeting called at the Mahon 
Hall, for the purpose of electing trus- 
tees for the coming public school at 
Ganges, had to be poetponed till May 
l, ao aa to let tbe ratepayers of the 
newly denned district be notified. 

News bee Just been received by 
Mr. and Mrs. Dean, of Ganges, that 
their son. Pte. Chas. O. Dean haa 
died from wounds while with the 19th 
Canadian Scottish. Pte. Dean, who 
Is twenty-four, left Vancouver with 
the 47th Battalion. In the Autumn of 
1916. and since then has seen much 
active service. 



pte. Harold* Warburton. who waa In- 
valided home to Canada after serious 
wounds received at Olveachy. haa after 
eighteen month's convalescence again 
enliated with the Forestry Battalion. 

Mr. Jno. Rogers, of Ganges, haa re- 
ceived word that hie sew, Pte. Wm. 
Rogers, who left with the ILCA, a 
year ago, is amongst 



THE ALBERN1S 

The automobile highway over the 
Nanalmo Road summit is now. clear of 
snow. ' - "• " " J 

-"■"•"■ ~ ... 

Frederick Barnes Is the first resident 
of Port Albernl to be called Eaat on 
National Service duty. , He haa left for 
Toronto to take up mechanical work 
for the aviation corps. 



Pte. Hush Upeceenb haa. aC OartVng ta 
word received by his" wife, 'Had of 
e cunds at the Australian Metgdtai la _ 
Boulogne. Pte. Lipscomb enliated In ;. 
July. 1919. with the 103rd Battalion. 
leaving for England within a few days j 
of enlisting. He was stationed at Bram- 
shott aaa] Soaford prior to crossing to ' 
France. He waa one of tbe draft seat 
to reinforce the lad C M R> during 
December. Pte. Lipscomb was 36 yeara 
of age. Heleavea a widow and fine chit I 
four yeara old and a baby nearly one 
yeer. They reside In Duncan. Me came 
from 8awbrtdgen-orth In Hertfordshire, 
Kng., aome eight years ago add was In- 
terested In farming In the Cowlchan I 
district Later, he waa In the employ 
of the Cowlchan Creamery Association 
until tha Spring of 1914* when hex 
moved further north on the Island and 
becamesa partner of the Cameron Farm- 
ers' Ebfchango of Hllllers Crossing, 
opening up a branch at Parkaville! Ha - 
was a most active sportsman, being a . 
very prominent member of the Duncan 
football Club. The late Pte. Lipscomb 
took part In the match played between I 
the Cowlchan Cricket Club and Eaqut- • 
malt, in August. 1913. at Duncan, when 
the Cowlchan Club made their record 
acore of 399 for three wlcketa. Of this 
contribution. Lipscomb was reaponslbla 
for 103. being In partnership with Drake 
while 999 runs were made for the third 
Wicket One of the moat popular and 
well-esteemed men In the Cowlchan dis- 
trict, his many friends will greatly mlao 
the splendid type of Englishman. 



r' 



Pte. Charles K Haycroft, son of Mr, 
and Mrs. Frank Haycroft, of "Knole," 
Duncan, Is reported. wounded in the hip 
and ill wtth pneumonia. According to 
the first telegram received by his father 
no was dangerously ill. Word has alnco 
been received that he la no longer dan* 
gerously 111. Pte. Haycroft enlisted with 
tbe 103rd Battalion. 



, Alderman Charles Stuart 

granted three months' leave of absence 

by the Port Albernl city council. 

SjSBwawaawawaa 

Officers of St. Alban's Church, Port 
Albernl. of which the Rev. F. Frank- 
lin-Watson Is vlcer. were elected aa 
follows at the Easter Vestry meeting; 
Vicar's warden, F. H. Stoede; people's 
warden. Mr. Wylle; select ' vestry. 
Messrs. R. Blandy. Woollett. McClln- 
tock, Procter, Andrews, Punnett and 
Crawley; Up delegates to synod, Mr. 
McCllntock, and Mr. Woollett, 

Results Of the Easter examinations 
conducted at the Port Albernl High 
School by Miss Mahaffey have been Is- 
sued as follows: Matriculation class: 
1. H. Nelll. 79; 2. F. Bird. 65; 8. L. 
Manning. Si; 4. a Lubeli. 49; junior 
grade: 1. V. Bogaert. ••; 3. D. Bayne. 
93; 9. E. Wood, 84; 4. M. Paul. 61: 
S^B. Smith, 60; 9. A. Wood. 49; T. 
M. Orlffiln, 39: I. N. Burke, 34; 9. 
L. Smith, 33; preliminary grade; 1. V. 
Nelll, 97; 3. T. LeBlanc. 64; S. J. 
Steede, 60: 4. M. Barnes, 46. :.. J. 
Garrard, 46; 9. S. 'Littleton, 24. 



"The Scout Hall, In the Old Town, 
was packed to overflowing last Fri- 
day night, with a most appreciative 
and enthusiastic audience of friends 
and members of the R.A.O.B., to wit- 
ness the first appearance of the Al- 
bernl Follies, which was organised 
by the above order for the benefit of 
all worthy philanthropic objects," says 
tbe Port Albernl News. "The troupe waa 
a complete success from every point 
and a splendid programme was given 
with not a dull Item. The stage waa 
aa artistic wonder which came as a 
complete surprise to the audience. It 
was the work of Rev. F. Franklin- 
Watson, who carried out the whole 
scheme. The back cloth of Albernl 
scenery, which was greatly admired, 
waa painted by T. C. Collin. The fol- 
lowing ladles and gentlemen comprised 
tha troupe: Mrs. M. M. Stephens. Misses 
O. Gill. Margaret Wattle. Agnes Lee. 
Frances Meagher and Margaret Red ? 
ford: Messrs. F. C. Blrks, K. Oill. J 
McNlff. Johnatoa, Wateon. Andrews, 
Van Frume. W«- Bedford and V 
Pauline. Miss Blanch Arnott was the 
accompanist. It Is understood tbe 
troupe will shortly pay Port Albernl a 
visit, and when they do. a bumper 
house will be euro to greet them." 



Pte. Edward Evans, the third son of 
Mrs. James Evans, of Blanshard Street, 
Victoria, to collet for active service, la 
reported as wounded In the arm. Enlist. 
Ing with the 103rd Battalion, he was 
transferred to a draft to reinforce the 
3nd C. M. R., and left for Franoe oa 
December 38, when only 18 years of age. 
Me. followed the example of his two 
elder brothers, James and Albert, and 
his cousin, Oeorge Evans, all of whom 
ara attached to the Canadian Pieneera, 
byatenliatlng for active aervlce although 
under age. Be is the son of the late 
James Evans, a pioneer of the Cowlchan 
district. He waa a member of the Dun- 
can Basketball Club and was educated a| 
the Duncan public School. 

Pte. Hubert M. Ancell la reported 
slightly wounded In the arm, according 
ta word received by hla wife on Sun- 
day. He enliated with the 88th Bat* 
talton in October. 1916, and waa at- 
tached to No. 4 Company. Upon ar- 
rival In England ha wae drafted to tha 
30th* Battalion, leaving for France In 
August of laat year with the reinforce- 
ments to the 7th Battalion. He was 
wounded on April 10. He ia now under- 
' going treatment In the Seafleld War 
Hospital, Edinburgh. Pte. Ancell cams 
to Duncan from Upper Norwood, Lon- 
don, England, In 1913, and was em- 
ployed as surveyor by Mr. J. B. Oreeh, 
of Duncan. Latterly he waa owner of a 
tobacconist business on Fort Street* Vic- 
toria, disposing of his store for the 
purpose of enlisting. 

Pte. William 3- Glover, sccordlng to a 
telegram received by his mother, Mrs. 
Giover, of* Duncan, Is reported wounded 
in the face, and is in No. 13 Hospital, 
Boulogne. He enlisted with the Gordon 
Highlanders In March 1916, when only 
19 yeara of age. Transferring to the 
103rd Battalion In February, last year, 
he went overseas with them In July and 
left for France with the 99th Battalion 
In October. Pte. Glover, who wao the 
only son of Mrs. Glover, received his 
early education In Winnipeg, completing 
e«me at tha Duncan public school. Prior 
to enlisting, he was a member of tha 
Ccwlchan Valley Cadet Corps. 

CUMBERLAND 



Lieut. A. H. McFarlane was wounded 
an April 9. according to word which haa 
been sent his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. 
C. McFarlane, at Cumberland. Lieut. 
McFarlane was wounded last year. He 
In g graduate In science of tbe Uni- 
versity of Toronto. »^. . 



Residents of Courtensy. Union Bay 
snd Bevan are being seked to partici- 
pate In the Empire Day snorts at Cum- 
berland. 



FIFTY YEARS AGO TODAY 



il 



were a. 



r. Pickets. 



(Frew The colons*. April tl. 1MT1 

Arrival of Ike Catlfemln— The steamer CaUferetn. CUpt. 
■ Ml u r aftereeen tress CetifernU. Among the eaaaraesrs 
SlrsT atraOaVelnne*. Mr nines ana wif. u4 «u». Dnrtd 
InT «h. his Pvsy the steamer struck ea the eatt Tbe genaeet Forward, JfhOah 
has Inst MTtviarron. sew WenminsCee. end the Uettsd 
Ueceta. went to «be auststaare ef tke 
wa want te lines. 

Twenty barar-aurOiaa fee Cartbee came 

ilia gao»iWe*T the Oeiar a er, a r «e ma os4i61 by Mr. Birch, rede threes* 
town j as m e ar. 

St Xrr**iae Ketet—Thto e^ahMekaaent will be aaased aaeh rertaer acojri 
rseelre. There Is a »•** chance bees far seme 1 




heap a aetet. 



Mr. Edison's Very 

Latest Diamond 

Amberola 

Ths New 

Edioon Am- 
beroid 9)1*79 
Mr. Edison's 
wonoVerfsl 
new Bias 
Amberola 
Record — 
g practically 
indestructi- 
ble record 
that has 
been played 
3,000 timet 
witboot 
•bowing s 

» I f • • » _ k - 

wear! And they emir coot 70 eeats each. 

The greatest mnsicaP rnrirament for H« price ever 9 M 1 9 . Alto 
two other model* for $30.00 end $100 00. 

TOU NEED MU1IC IN YOUE HOME 

Here are the instrument! that will supply this need completely. 
It ffive9 the purchaser in muiical value st least twice ss much for 
hio money ss any talking machine coold five. 

i ■ 

Kent's Edison Store? 




I 



YosOwb 



3449 



1004 Government Street 






t 



\ «r 



THE DAILY COL ONIST, VICT ORIA, B.C. TUESD AY, APRIL M, igi? 

1 — - !■ - - -i ^ —— — ^ — __ . __ . _ . _ a _ IBJ| . _^ ^ — — 




1232 



Our Lines of High 
Grade Footwear 

are the favorite* of the city. Kever hare 
we given our customers such splendid evi- 
dence of our baying. We sell the beat and 
charge the least- 

THE BETTER VALUE STOKE 

Maynanfs Shoe Store 

•4»Yata.3(mt 




New Brazil Nuts 

Tha first of the feeee* j«-t arrivad in prins. luuMn m 
Try a posnsi and know what raei Braafl OCtf* 

Nntsara. Par lb. «i d-tIC 



"DDO" CEYLON TEA, 

per lb. 38c, »••••»«• 



3 lbs. for $1.00 



3 pkts. 



.»<-••-••■ •*■• 



25c 



2 pkts. ..••••••»•• 



25c 



FAMILY SODA CRACKERS, 
large cartons vy; . . • 



■ 



25c 



per lb. 



25c 



B.C. Sanson, packo*! by •ffg» 
Todd, tf's, 2 csns . ..dsaJA* 



B. & K. ROLLED OATS, Gold Seal, 
20-lb. sacks, $1.00;. 7-lb. sack .. 



35c 



Lux or Old Dutch, 
3 pkts. . . . 



• •••••••< 



Ensign Cl.mi, 

per can ............ 



10c 



SUNKIST SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT, 
— — 6 for hum' 



^SDreiROSS* 

I *ai aneatioa | in,,,- isit swMWNt su 






FATAL TO 0H1 



Lieut. R. H. Finlayson, of Vic- 
toria, Dies at Le Touquet 
Victim of Blood Poisoning— - 
Was Popular Athlete. 



MOUNTING UPWARD 

Average of 36.22 Years in 
230th Forestry Battalion- 
Statistics Given Relative to 

i : Unit's Composition, 



"Thar* ar* numerous surprises re- 
vealed by analysis Of the compositions 
of ih« several Forestry drafts now 
absorbed Into the 280th Battalion and 
shortly to bo sent away from this 
mobilisation centre to take their part 
In' the war-time work Of the Empire/* 
says The Pin Knot, official organ of 
the 230th Battalion, now 'at Brock- 
vllte, Ont. "* 

"These particular drafts hall from 
Victoria. Vancouver. Reg ins. Lindsay 
and Ottawa— the ottles named being the 
recruiting bases. And moat astonish- 
Ing Is the disclosure that while the 
precentage of single men Is Infinitely 
higher as a population factor in the 
Far Wast, the British Colombia en- 
listments show a much greater propor- 
tion, of married men In the khaki than 
do those of the Eastern centres. In 
other respects also comparison of the 
analysis proves distinctly Interesting. 

•'Examination of the statistics of the 
Victoria-Vancouver drafts indicates 
that— through the hoary calls already 
answered by the patriotic West and 
through the fact that Foreaters of ex- 
perience, into good wlfie, are bettor for 
being matured In the wood — the aver- 
age enlistment ago le mounting up- 
ward In this special service, being now 
31.3* years.. 



Considered by nationalities, the Eng- 
lish-born are strong In majority among 
the men from British Columbia, with 
105 In tho 'total of 361. the other sources 
of origin In their order 'being: Cana- 
dian, St; Scotch, 26; American, 33; 
Irish. 13: Welah, S; French, 3; Nor- 
wegian. *; Anglo-Indian, Swedish and 
Australian. 2 each; and Italian. Swiss. 
Newfoundland and Finish. X each. Mar- 
ried men predominate, with a total of 
Iff to 133 carefree bachelors and four 
desolated widowers. 

"la physloue the new Pacific Coast 
companies - run to oturdlnees — even 
atochlnoss rather than to height, but 
eighteen of the men standing six feet 
and over, while the average of height 
is S foot SM Inches, that of cheat meas- 
urement **% Inches, and that of 






Children's Embroidery 

and Pique Wash Hats 
and Bonnets 

Of VERY LARGE VARIETY OP 
STYLES AND PRICES. CHIL- 
DREN'S STRAW HATS AND 
PANAMAS 

White Rep and Plasm Week 

Skirts, up from .S1.2S 

Silk sad Fibro Silk Sweater.. 

St $7.95 

Exceptional values at 112.95, 

Si 5.00 snd . . $17.00 

Children's Wool Sweater*, up 

from ...... ......... $2.7$ 

Women's Wool Sweaters, up 

from ......... ...... $8.00 

Clearing line of Wool Sweaters, 

greys only $2.95 



so Window Display: Silk 
Sweat er s, Darling Hose, 
D. eV A. Corsats 



Seabrook Young 

623-5 Johnson Street 

Between Gov't and Broad 

Phone 4740 



fc= 



= 



weight approximately 163 pounds. Six 
feet 3Vs inches la the maximum of 
height and 1.130 feet— or a little leas 
than a quarter of a mile- the grand 
height aggregate. 

"Reducing these drafts to religious 
components, it le found that 111 pro- 
fees the Anglican faith, bo Presbyter!- 
aalsm, 33 Methodism and 37 Roman 
Catholicism, the "also rans" Including 
alx Lutherans, five Baptists, two Con- 
fucians, one Christian Scientist and 
one Theoeophlst, one Unitarian, one 
Salvationist and one Plymouth Breth- 
ren—or should be referred to as one 
Plymouth Brother? The two Confu- 
cians, by the way, are not of Asian 
origin, but braw and brawlie Scots." 



SLIGHTLY WOUNPEP 

Slightly wounded in the shoulder, Pte. 
Thomea James, le now .lying at No. 19 
Stationary Hospital. Boulogne, where ha 
was admitted on April 11. 

Pte. James is a son of Mr. and Mra. 
Henry James, of this city, and before 
enlletlng he waa employed with hla 
father on excavation work on tho alte 
of the observatory on Little Saanlch 
Mountain. 

He left here with the 103rd Battalion 
and transferred later to the Snd Can- 
sdian Mounted Rifles. He le 30 years 
of age. 



ft> Mf 



2E 



Q 







ONE thi m you'M enjoy in Moir's Choc** 
latas— sjida from their strict purity-is 
the hundred or mora different centres that 




M in a constant wc cession of 

surprises. i ootnsocne nuts, 
dainty isjOsts, luscious fonts.— unique 



waasring all enveloped m a 
of the purest and 
chocolate you 



MOWS Chocolates 




.fJleed poisoning, which sot In fol- 
lowing tho amputation of his left foot, 
baa caused the death of Ueut. Roderick 
H. Flnlaysoa. only son of Mrs. W. H. 
Finlayson. Verrinder Avenue, according 
to private advices received in Vic- 
toria yesterday. 

Lieut. Finlayson was wounded during 
the fighting at Vlmy Ridge on Easter 
Monday and six days later waa re- 
ported to have been admitted to Le 
Touquet Hospital, Franca Word that 
tho severity of his Injury had neces- 
sitated the amputation of bis left foot 
wae received the next day, but until 
yesterday 1 no Intimation was given that 
the young officer might not survive the 
wound. A second operation bad evident- 



IMTWESONDIl-SAT 

FRENCH HOSPITAL 







— Phot* by Young. 
PTE. WALTER SMITH 

Died of Wound* 



Pte. Walter Smith has succumbed to 
his injuries at the 6th London Gener- 
al Hospital, Lsmbeth, 8.E.. according 
to a telegram received yesterdayt by 
his wife, who lives at 1809 Cook Street, 
who only the day previous was notified 
that he had been wounded In the leg, 
on April 12 and had been admitted to 
hospital. 

Pte. Smitn enlisted and went over- 
seas with the 72nd Seaforth Battalion 
Isst Spring, and was at the front for 
about six months 'before being mortal- 
ly Injured. He was born In this city 
twenty-four years ago and educated 
here, going to Seattle shortly after- 
wards to learn the blacksmithlng 
trade. 

He Is survived by a widow and two 
sisters. His father and younger brother 
i are at the front with the 67th Bat- 
talion. 



VICTORIAN NOW LIES 
AT BOULOGNE HOSPITAL 



1 Ite. Fred Hu«h O'Nefl Hit In Bight Ann 
sad Left Lag— Wsat Away With 

■ssh 



t APT. DUNCAN K. MINN 

New Westminster officer who has died of 
wounds received during the Vlmy Ridge 
fighting. He waa a eon of Mr. Angus 
Munn, of the customs service, and baa 
relatlvea in this city. Capt. Munn went 
out with the first contingent ss a lieutenant. 

ly been undergone, from the effects of 
which Lieut. Finlayson failed to rally. 

Twenty-one years of age, Lieut. 
Finlayson celebrated his coming of age 
in tho trenches last January. He went 
out from Victoria In the Spring of 
1916 with the 88th Battalion and upon 
arrival In England was drafted to 
France to serve In an older unit. \ 
Educated Mere 

He received his education In Aus- 
tralia and Victoria and at University 
School, Mount Tolmle, where he at- 
tended -for about three yeara, he made 
a fine record In athletics and cadet 
work, being recognised as one of the 
best leaders thdt the cadet corps ever 
"had. He waa captain of the cricket 
eleven and one of the moat dependable 
players on the football, hockey and 
shooting teams. He was a prefect at 
the school for over a year. 

Ae an officer and gentleman he was 
held In high esteem and no one In the 
battalion was mot -^generally popular. 
Well known in /.lotorla's junior so- 
ciety, his loss will be deeply regretted. 

Besides his mother, Lieut. Finlayson 
loaves three alsters, all of whom are 
resident In this city. 



WOUNDED BY GUNSHOT 
IS NOW IN HOSPITAL 

Cpl. Jack I. Aagas Is at Wlmereaux 

Berevertag ' irom lajary to Chin— 

Left With SSth 




— Photo by Skene Lowe. 
CPU JACK ANGUS 

Woundi-d 



Cpl. Jack Ironside Angus waa ad. 
mttted to No. 31 Stationary Hospital 
Hospital. Wlmereaux, France, on April 
10, according to private cable advioea 
received, here yesterday. He was 
wounded by gunshot in the chin. 

He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex- 
ander, of Royal Oak. and waa formerly 
a surveyor under I.leut.-Col. . F. . E. 
Leach, who Is now commanding officer 
or the 331st Battalion, now on Ite way 
overseas. He la a native of Lanark- 
shire, Scotland, and baa two brothers. 
one living here and the other on the 
Prairies. 

Cpl. Angus left hero as a sergeant In 
tho SSth Battalion and later was 
drafted Into the SSth Battalion, "Tobias 
Thwra." 




— Photo by Gibson. 
PTE. FBKD H. O'NEIL 

Wounded 



Pte. Fred Hugh O'Neill, who left 
victoria last Spring with the SSth Bat- 
talion, has been admitted to Ho. 13 
Stationary Hospital. Boulogne, suffer- 
ing from severe wounds In the right 
arm and left leg. < 

This is the second time that Pte. 
O'Neil has been wounded, the first time 
he was hit being at Courcelette last 
Fall. His injuries then, however, were 
not of a serious nature. A brother, 
Pte. Charles Moore O'Neil, was wound- 
ed in 1916 and was for fifteen month* 
In an English hospital. He Is now en- 
gaged at , Y. M. C. A camp. 

The father Is Mr. Fred O'Neil, of 
1260 Johnson Street. . 



DUNCAN MAN WOUNDED 



Pte. I.. A. Helen. Formerly In Hotel Busi- 
ness In Cewlehon Metric*,' 
Injured at Front 



J jp~»~ " >.* * » * M!illw '< »m'J^M ' m 



PTE. S. M. GIRLING WOUNDED 




Local 



Pte. Samuel MUls Qlrtlng. of vic- 
toria, la now In a Boulogne hospital, 
suffering from a gunsho t wound In the 
left thigh, abdomen and leg. according 
to ward received here yesterday. Ho 
was admitted to hospital on April 11. 

Pte. Qlrtlng loft hero with tho Si tk 
D a Itali an and was later transferred to 
tho 3rd Canaeltaa Planners. He is tho 
•Sa of Mr. and Mm. Girling, of May- 



actlva 



Pte. L A. Helen Is reported to be la 
No. 33 Stationary Hospital. Wlmereaux. 
suffering from n gunshot wound In tho 
left foot. 

Pte. Helen was horn In Cleuusel 
County. Tipperary, Ireland, and lived la 
Duncan for tho ten years prior to his 
enlistment la tho 103rd Battalsoa. with 
which untt he went overseas, He waa 
at owe time assistant aasnager of tho 
Tseohalem Hotel snd waa later wHt 
the Quasntcbaa Hot*L 



MEN FOR OVERSEAS 



Service Offers Special Oppor- 
tunities to Recruits— Drafts 
Sent to England Without 
Delay. 



Probably at no stage of the war has 
there boon such a need for men in the 
Canadian Engineers as at p r es en t. 
sJsMSB of this corps feel that the 
of Victoria and British Columbia 
orally rail to appreciate the extreme 
urgency for enlistment la this branch 
of the service. 

The work of the Engineers In the 
field, comprising aa It done everything 
pertaining to engineering and con- 
struction work, is probably greater at 
this time of such advances aa are now 
being made than la the earlier atagaa 
of tho war. Construction of roads, 
bridges, railways, ■ fortifications, base 
supply hospitals, buildings, etc. are 
continually being carried out It is 





8 ERGT. H. J. do P. GREENE 
Who Is undergoing treatment at No. 11 
Hospital, Boulogne, for wounds which he 
received In the hip during the fighting st 
Vlmy Ridge. Bergt. Green enlisted In 
Ssakatchewan In May, 1915. leaving • for 
England In the same month and went 
right to the front. During the battle at 
Monquet farm after the officer in charge 
of bis platoon had been killed he took 
charge and repulsed three German attacks 
for whleh action he waa promoted from 
lanes corporal to sergeant, and was highly 
recommended. During the two yeara he 
was at the front only ten days' leave waa 
secured. The eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Seymour de P. Qreene. Sergeant Greene, 
who waa 2< years of sge, was educated at 
Moose Jaw high school, snd was a chemist 
In Milestone, Bask., prior to enlisting. 



felt that although British Columbia, 
through its representative, 6th Field 
Company, Canadian Engineers, with 
headquarters at North Vancouver, has 
sent forward overaeas, not only a 
large number of men, but a large 
number of capable men. still there are 
undoubtedly. In Victoria . and In the 
Province generally, a great many men 
who are possessed of ability such as 
Is required in the Canadian Engineers 
and if they will only realize the ex- 
treme need for their eervlces at the 
front, will come forward. 

Every man who has experience In 
engineering work, ^construction work, 
or who is a tradesman or mechanic, 
woodsman, miner, horseman or a gen- 
eral allround handy man can And a 
place In the Canadian Engineers. 
While giving the Empire the beataer- 
vice he can render through hla ability, 
he la also acquiring through the'traln- 
ing and work that he will handle, an 
experience which will be to him a 
valuable asset after the war. 

There may be men who will read 
this who in the earlier stages of the 
war have been rejected, hut if they 
will make application again to the re- 
cruiting office of the Canadian En- 
gineers. 60S Trounce Avenue or If they 
will write the recruiting officer at this 
address they may find it Is now pos- 
sible for them to be accepted. 

The opportunities for advancement 
In this branch of the service and tho 
scope for a man's ability is probably 
greater than In tny other branen of 
the service. It Is also pointed out that 
at the preaent time tho 6th Field Com- 
pany. Canadian Engineers, owing to 
considerable work In connection with 
military buildings In the Province, 
which are maintained by the Engineers, 
urgently require tradesmen for home 
service work. Carpenters, electricians 
and plumbers are particularly needed. 
Men who cannot pans the medical ex- 
amination for the overseas service can 
be taken on for thla work. 

There is no delay, as men who join 
the Canadian Engineers for overseas 
service as. st the present time, men 
leaving In drafts from British Colum- 
bia go practically direct overseas to 
England. 



FIRST TO JOIN 88TH 
WOUNDED IN SHOULDER 

Lee.-Cpl. William Christens Is Now Lytne; 
at Australian IfsapHel la 




Correct Corseting for 
Particular Women 

The careful Corseting required for Spring dress 
fashions is admirably accomplished with our new 
models, for they combine comfort and support with 
fashionable lines. 

Ladies' Corsets, made in strong coutil, embroidery 
trimmed, $1.00 pair. 

Ladies' Corsets, made in extra strong coutil, lace 
trimmed, four strong hose supporters, $1.25 and $1.50. 

Ladies' Rertgo Belt Abdominal Support, made in heavy 
coutil and lace trimmed, $5.00. 

Ladies' Rengo Belt Corset, elastic back ; some with six 
strong hose supporters, $3.25. 

Misses' Corset Waists, 75c, $1.00, $1.50. 

Special Prices on Coats, Suits 
and Dresses Continued Today 



Finite 



• 






Phone 1404 



LIMITED 



Yates Street 



\n, 



There Is a Reason 




and the reason the Groceteria can sell lower than any 
other store. is. btfAv&e there Is. no delivery and less 
clerks to be paid for/ 

Oxo Cubes,- tin, oc and "234 

Fry s Cocoa, tin Joe 

Gold Seal Tea, in lead packets, lb. . . 354 

Condensed Coffee, tin,. 25c. and . .,*».< 294 

Ivory, White Swan, or White Knight Soap, 6 for . . .284 

Miller s Sauce, bottle • - -\yC 

Libby'g Queen Olives, bottle 124 

C. & B. Marmalade, jar JoC 

Fineat Japan Rice, 4J-4 lbs. for 25<^ 

People's Favorite Butter,- i\r.- : .v.*: ;v.v .-i*. •.•.•••; . . -464 

Government Creamery, lb., 47c, or 3 lbs. for S1.37 

Squirrel Peanut Butter, lb 224 

Crisco, tin, 44c, 88c and '. '. $1.65 

B.C Sugar, 20 Ids • JjJX.Os 

Malkin's Strawberry Jam, 4-lb. can 734 

O-Cedar Polish, bottle, 22c and 404 

Reception Rolled Oats, 20-lb. sack 984 

Johnston's Fluid Beef, large bottle 964 

Nice Lemons, 2 dozen for 254 

Greening Apples, box, $1.15, or 8 lbs. for 254 

Fresh Strawberries, box 204 



People's Groceteria 



749-751 YATES ST. 



4 




alter it had been authorised to recruit 
for overseas service, is now at No. t 
Australian General Hospital. Wlmereaux, 
France, suffering- from a wounded 
shoulder. Twenty-one years of sge. the 
youns; soldier la a son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Willlan Christian, of 3S6S Blackwood 
Stress, and at the outbreak of war waa 
at Parksvltle ranchina with bio father. 
He left bora 'as a corporal In the SSth 
and transferred to the 7th Battalion 
after arriving- In Kngiand. 

PTE. WILLIAM WATSON 
SEVERELY WOUNDED 




Severely wounded about the face, Pte. 
William Dree Watson, of Victoria, lies 
at No. IS Stationary Hospital. Boulogne. 

Ho left Victoria with the SSth Bat* 
tallon and on arrival waa transferred 
to the Snd C. M. R. He had been In 
tho trenches several months when 
wounded. Ho was employed prior to 
enlistment with P. Bums A Co.. Md., 
and whoa war brok e out he waa la 
California, returning In time to join 
Lieut. -Col Rous Cullin'a unit before It 
left for overseas. 

A brother, Mr. Stephen Watson, and 
a sister, Mrs. James Robertson, reside 
at 001S Ruby Street. He Is a eon of 
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorce Wnlaon, of 
Dundee, Scotland, and aged ST. 



NATIVE SON WOUNDED;' 
IS NOW IN HOSPITAL 



LeaCpL William Christian, 
saa to sign np with tho Sspa 



yield* to tUpsjnr 

scorn 





Mrs. W. J. Johnston, of Olive Street.: 
received a telegram statlag 
son, Pte. John lines, waa 
IB the right arss with suns tint 
during the laeant fighting, and that b*> 
admitted to No, J Australian 
lossjltsl, Wtsnerenux, Fresno, 
Nineteen years of ago. Pta lis as waa 
Sa Vlrtorm and attended the Sir 
James neeajtae S shoot. Mo loft Bora 
with tho SSth Ba t ta li on and 
at 








» 



■■ 



fTHH D A ILY C O UWlgT , VICTORIA, a V G , TUESDAY, APRIL U > i q i -q 



II i n 



mfAIBR. 





The New Coats 




With "crating days" at hand* the 
Bummer Coat becomes an almost 
indispensable item of "milady's" 
wardrobe. Some of them reveal* 
smart new high-waisted effect, set 
off with embroidery trimmings and 
a collar of generously deep propor- 
tions. Others again show the 
familiar loose back or belted designs, 
being for the most part in three- 
quarter and full length styles. ' 

The fabrics used include tweeds, 
serges and velours, in such shades 
as navy, rose, sand, moutandi, black, 
checks and mixtures. Prices are 
moderate at 

$19.50, $21.50 
$25 to $35 







Cash Buyers Are Cash Savers 

■ I 

. * ■ ■■ 

■ ■■ i i . i n ■ i n h i r i ii ».| . ■ n |. 

Reception Hard Wheat Bread Flour, 40-lb. sacks 92.90 

Fine* Government Creamery Butter, per lb 48* 

J lbs. lor ."••..••.....•.,.,. ..•,,»,..... ........ ml. 40 

Griffin Seedless Raisins, a pkts. ..*....... ...25* 

Puritan Urns, large pkts. ..*..«..... »•*»... ..25*£ 

SPECIAL TODAY 

VajataMe and Flower Seeds, - 9lZg* 

o packets ani9\* 

OoMen S*ar Tea, per'lb. p......w.«^.. ....•.....▼•,,,... ....... 40e* 

3 ids. tor ...„ 91.10 

Reception Tea. "It pleases." Per lb 50^ 

3 JDS. lor ......n 91.40 

Ration Quick Jelly Desserts, 3 pkts 250 

Choke Small Prunes, 3 lbs. 25 ^ 

Quaker Peaches, per tin m „ 15< i 

Beassrock Matches, large boxes. > .. .».,.., tit 

wSetlls Soap, S cakes e. .-•<•.**>..«•.*.••••••. ..,....■, 354 

COMBINATION SPECIAL 

• *f* jJ^LV^ff*!?**"^"**" ".**j* it •••• S > 3 S 

! »Wr^f?^..^.::::::::::::. J 

Value *..M.e..eei*.. .......... ■•••••....,. .$1.05 for 820 

The greatest possible contribution to cheaper living 
is to grow your own vegetables for the coming 
Winter 

I Canada Brand Paint * Reg. up to 55c for, 40* aaj 
Heavy Enamel Saucepan*. Reg. 80c for ....... 54^ ■ 
DRUG SPECIAL | 

?5t^?o?o " ERPICIDE - Re * 50C for 43J 

COLGATE'S RAPID SHAVING POWDER. Reg. * 5 c for.. 21f> 




We Ofler a BLUE WORSTED SUIT at $22.50 

We Cannot Replace These Good, at $28.00 Owing so the 

w Wool 



THE LENZIE CO. 



LEATHER COATS 




-Angus : 
St IS the poljct court ytetordar 
itnc far rSBng a bicycle en the 
■Soon-ais. 

eaeaafav ASnlSnehns — Co-operation 
with the Anir and Wavy Vetemno Id 
Canada Ln ferae log a Doinlal«a>wi4a or- 
gsossatlno one suggssttd at a raisttag 
of the eancuUve eesneatttee of ths Win- 
nlpeg branch of tha Army nag Mary 
Veterans. The shatter wan let o tv o a to 
a special committee who ara aakad to 
•ubnh a report. 



-Mr. J. P. Mc- 
Connell, on* of the beet known news- 
paper writer* In British Columbia, the 
founder of The Vancouver Sua mod 
Sunset, and latterly tra valine corre- 
spondent for The Vancouver Province, 
has toft for New Took City, where he 
a poeltlon with a leading 




Railway 
shlpmente of 
•re soar hen 



>roat Jferth- 

c S sclo l t aaaonneo that 

•blaejes la carload* tou 

• accoptod for lake ahd 



ran moi 



■$,.*•*■.. DvJoth. 

w«l prove of aroat 
Britiaa OetasaMa lutsrher- 



farm labor la 

commanding- hlaher wages than former- 
ly hi Manlteba. 000014100; to the Immi- 
gration department. Farmer* are now 
offering ♦♦• to fSS. with aa average of 
!«S a month and board. The depart- 
ment la aalS to bo experiencing some 
dlSaeuUy in placing young married 
couples with children. 

SeonoMo a ai B seals sd Mr. R. H. 

Stewart, formerly manager of tbo Trail 
amelter. who la vlaltlng the Coast 
cities, state* that conditions, owing to 
tha shorts go of coke, show no also of 
improvement la the Rowland district, 
and that aa a result business la tied 
og' g ene ra Uy la that area.' Maay of 
the workmen have loft and there prom- 
ises to bo a general exodus of men. 

Oosaplateto va f oaadoS A t the la»t 

meeting of the Vancouver Trades and 
Labor Council President McVety sub- 
mitted a report on hla vl«ft to the men- 
tal hospitals at Essondale and Mew 
Westminster. Ho had investigated 
complaint* that bad been made by pa- 
tient* as to the conduct of the institu- 
tions and found them groundless, and 
report* that the best possible cars la 
taken of tha patients. 

eooa to Balfour— Mi** Elizabeth Cop- 
pock leaves shortly for tbo Kootenay 
district, having accepted a position at 
the Balfour sanitarium for returned 
soldier*. Miss Coppock Is a graduate 
of tha Royal Jubilee Hospital and a 
registered nurse, this registration hav- 
ing been mads by tbo California state 
Board of Health, ghe baa had insti- 
tutional work in different parts of 
Canada and the United States. 

e sea k o as Taneaaoot Cant, w. it. 
Hayward, M.P.P., of the 1st Pioneer 
Battalion, who is Returning to France 
to rejoin hla corps, after a leave of an* 
•en.ee to allow him to attend to bis 
sessional duties, will address a moot- 
ing at tha Hotel Vancouver on Thurs- 
day, April 2S. under the auspices of 
the Coronation and Admiral Jelllcoo 
Chapters, I.O.D.K. The proceeds wiU 
go to the funds of the two chapters. 

Vancouver's Moiafell During April. 
up to S o'clock on Saturday morning, 
«.7 inches of rain fell in Vancouver. 
This Is far In excess of the amount 
falling In the same month In recent 
years and is probably a record for 
British Colombia for several decades. 
The record for April was formerly held 
for that month in 1907, when 4.11 
Inches fell. The present month before 
It efcplres will probably establish a 
record which will not bo beaten for a 
Very considerable time. 

B s e t ca l AgoJast Xa er ease Calgary 
has Instituted sn agitation for all 
Western communities to enter a protest 
against the proposal of Canadian rail- 
ways to Increase both freight and pas- 
senger rates II per cent. It Is pointed 
out that a Sat Increase of freight and 
passenger rates over the. whole of Can- 
ada Is aomething that affects the ultl- 
mate consumer and not the merchant 
' alone, and that therefore the protest 
should come from the masses of the 
people. 

Judgment Seeerved — In Supreme 
Court chamber,* yesterday morning Mr. 
J. R. Green, solicitor for tbe defen- 
dants in the case of J. A. Nelson vs. 
Bradstfeets, an action for libel, $60,000 
being claimed by plaintiff, made an ap- 
plication to order tbo plaintiff to give 
more preetse particulars In his state- 
ment of claim in respect to dates and 
details of the alleged libels complained 
ofT Mr. F. Hlggtns, for the plaintiff, 
cited cases in support of his objec- 
tion to give the particulars asked for. 
His Lordship reserved judgment. 

Backward Season— Mr. c. B. French, 
district manager of the Hudson's Bay 
posts in British Columbia, who has 
been visiting tho company's establish- 
ments at various points In tbe Interior 
reports a very backward season through 
the north. This was chiefly due to 
the heavy snowfall. He found Spring 
further advanced at Haselton than any- 
where else in the Skeena or Prince 
George districts. Tho Winter haa boon 
far from favorable for trappers, for 
heavy storms and groat snowfall seri- 
ously handicapped their efforts. He 
looks for a smaller production of fur. 

To Invite Sir. Balfour— m view of 
tho numerous but unofficial rumotfj 
that Rt. Hon. Arthur J. Balfour, Brit- 
ish Foreign Secretary, and the mem- 
bers of tbo party now In Washington, 
may pay a visit to Ottawa and West- 
ern Canada before returning to Eng- 
land. Mayor MeBoath of Vancouver la 
considering tho question of sending an 
official Invitation to the noted British 
statesman and his patty to come Weat 
and pay a visit to Vancouver. If their 
Itinerary win permit It before return- 
ing to England. 

rarmets* XaatMoto— A mooting of tho 

South Saanloh Farmers' Institute was 
held m Temperance* Hall, Keating. 
President Stevenson presided. A num- 
ber of Important matters were dispos- 
ed of. Potatoes and com were tho 
varieties selected for tbo Sold crops 
competition. Farmers not present 
mlsoed a treat la tbo excellent address 
by Prof. McLean, of tbo B. C. Univer- 
sity, on •'Care of Dairy Stock, and 
How to Attain Bait Results.-' Prof. 
Bering Is to glvo an address at the 
next general mooting. 

SwoJssb Beesaiea Te urge tko hold- 
tag of a abort course of lectures op the 
culture of poultry la connection with 
tho British Columbia University, the 
executive commit tee of tho Piailagtal 
Poultry Asci t is I too waited og Presi- 
des Wes br oe k and Don sTltark Tko 
authoritlon pointed out hi 
that tha branch of tho college of 
with poultry. 



plant 



Sana to relieve tha 
result was going 



arrived at hi tha aaattar ©f 

tho proposed closing Of tko Provincial 

toil la Mew 

moval of ta 

Prison Furs*, and so cotton will ha 



•*•» 



tervtow. with 

nest Xn tha 



atruettoas act 
Jail farm at 



to 



-Tko clerical 
staff of the euprosae Court to kept bjiey 
those days taking tho iisesasissai of 
women who are S o cki ng la largo ansa- 
bars ta secure registration aa voters 
for tha Srat time la tbo history of the 
Province. Since tbo registration began 
upwards of SSS have) availed thefts lives 
of tha facilities at tha oeurthooso. It 
ie pointed- out that women of alien 
birth, married to' British olttoons. but 
prevented by tha fast of their mar. 
ruure far taking out aalaiallsallia 
Papers, may boso m s voters by applying 
for and using a specially stag arod 
blank. Only a o vontoon dsys remain 
during which women may get their 
names on tho voters' list. 



High freight 
rates in the transpnciSc trade have 
driven nearly all American lumber out 
of the Hongkong market, while certain 
grade* of Philippine lumber have taken 
tbo place of tbe Pacific Coast product. 
Imports of the so-called "Oregon pine" 
(Douglas fir) In normal years have ag- 
gregated about 10,000.000 board feet 
annually, while the imports in ltlt 
from the United States exceeded a.ooo.- 
000 feet by only a slight margin, as 
compared with about 4,250,000 feet In 
ltlf and 12.156,212 feet in 1014. Ussrs 
of this pins have turned to the more 
common Foochow pine or tho cheap, 
soft lumber from Formosa and Japan 
or to the Philippine woods. 

local Advisory OosaastoSao-.lt Is an- 
nounced from the Vancouver offices of 
tne Torssnlre a Csnadlan Trust Coav 
pany, Ltd., that In view of the con- 
templated extension of tho company's 
activities as a result of the approach- 
ing increased Industrial development in 
the Province, the directors of the com- 
pany In England are desirous of form- 
ing a local advisory committee and 
have a?kcd Mr. R. Kerr Houlgate to 
join Mr. George Kldd, general manag- 
er of the B. C. Electric, In the forma- 
tion of such a committee. Mr. Houi- 
gate. In addition to acting In an ad- 
visory capacity In tho Yorkshire A 
Canadian Trust, Ltd., will also engage 
In tho general financial business In 
Vancouver. 



A big future to 
before the lumber Industry of this 
Province in tbe market* of Eastern 
Canada, wbere Douglas flr ta beginning 
to oust southern pine, gad tbe building 
trade particularly baa been strongly 
Impressed with its advantages, accord- 
ing to Mr. Van Duaon, tha auoeasaor 
to Mr. George McKay In charge of tho 
Forestry Department In Vancouver. 
Mr. Van Dusen baa boon associated 
with the marketing end of tho De- 
partment and Is confident that tha time 
Is coming when the wooden manufac- 
turer* in the Bast, who are realising 
the splendid qualities of British Coium. 
bia woods as novsr before, will estab- 
lish branch factories In this Province 
to handle at least their business on ths 
Prairies. 

YJg.CA. Work ta France— For the 
first time sines tho war began British 
Columbia will shortly have an oppor- 
tunity of hearing about tbo great work 
the y.m.C.a. |a doing In the trenehes 
from one who has boon engaged In the 
work. Capt. H. A. Pearson, who is to 
deliver a series of lectures in ths Prov- 
inces, waa for two years senior officer 
of the Y.M.C.A. in France. He was 
one of tbe secretaries who wore given 
commissions by the Csnadlan military 
authorities to accompany tho first Csn- 
adlan contingent to England. Capt, 
Pearson was later chosen as chief of 
staff for the Canadian T.M.C.A. In 
France and In that capacity was at- 
tached to the Canadian headquarter* 
staff. This position gave him an ex- 
cellent opportunity of getting In touch 
with tho Inside work of the military 
operations. 

Memorial Concert— The memorial 
concert given by tbe eth Regiment 
band in tho Royal Victoria Theatre In 
honor of the brave boya who fell at 
Tpre* was a grand success. Ths house 
was crowded to its utmost capacity and 
scores of esger citizens stood at tho 
entrance and listened as best they 
could. The concert opened with "O 
Canada," the band and audience stand* 
lng during the rendition. The over- 
ture "Light Cavalry then followed, 
and waa played most excellently, re- 
ceiving a well merited encore. Four 
dainty numbers from "a Suits'* were 
then given and proved a fine exhibition 
of tbo band's abilities. "Sons of Bri- 
tannia" as usual gavo great sstlsfac- 
tlon and whsn encored the band ploy- 
ed "The Marsellatse," tbe audience 
standing as a mark of respect to 
France. Bandsawn Haggart played 
With splendid effect the monster baas 
In the solo "Heavenly Song.'* and waa 
encored. Mrs. Macdonald Fahey's sing- 
ing roused tbo audience to a high pitch 
of enthusiasm. Her first solo, *T 
Know Tkst My Redeemer Liveth." was 
rendered in excellent manner, and for 
an encore "Peace" waa given. , Her 
second solo was The Lord Io My 
Light." and for an encore oho gave 
"Lest We Forget, ' Uils totter number 
was so singularly appropriate te tbe 
occasion snd so finely presented that 
ths audience would not be denied an- 
other song, snd tho artist graetonsly 



You Cra Do Your Bit 

in the trendies, in the home, 
in the office, in the factory, 
in the store, when the body 
is nourished with fobds 
that build healthy muscle 
without Of fMUuiieg Hit 43. 



m 



Ins 



Good Many Instusses COPAS A YOUNG Are SeUinw You Goods at a Price 

Less Than Wholesale Cost 

Simply BECAUSE THEY HAVE THE STOCK. YOU May Smile, but ,Facta Are 

Stobbom Things, and THIS IS A FACT 



Sfeyal Standard or Robin Heed . *$£*% 

Soiled Oats, 7-Jb. sack efOC 

Cream of Wheat 4f|gm 

Per packet >fiVV 

Finest Slam Rice . •>£s» 

5 lbs. for eaVC 

^ Finest Japan Rica £5|S 

4 ids. lor «••.......,......,. . «msW\* 

Family Soda Biscuits, Urge 9Cg% 

packets. 2s, each en 9 V 

Pure Gold or ShirtifTs Jelly Powder 0)ftjn> 

4 packets for swUC 

3 packets for 2dC 

Nice Table Sslnifilt, Sunflower 
Brand. 2 cans for 

Anti-Combtne CoATee, fresh ground and 
very nice. Per lb. fc 



. • • • • •* 



*TlsW?.*!.:...» 

Liquid Veneer 

Per bottle, 40c and 

New Comb Honey 

Per comb , 

Robertson's Old Country J4ms 

AH kind* 74b. tin 

Nif* Orange Marmalade 

*-lo. tin .•••iitMittiMiui 

Nice Ontario Jam 

4-1 b. tin 

Wethey'a Horac-Made Marmalade 

Tall jar ^ 

Dominion or Kellogg's Cornflakes 
- Per packet 

Fancy Ontario Preserved Pears 
Heavy syrup. Large can 






■oeeegoae* 



-«••*••.... 



$1.00 
20c 
20c 

$1.10 
50c 
50c 
20c 

10c 

25c 



tod^?.£2 ^^ . to A *" rt »« Our Pric*. » We Know, Taking Them RIGHT 
THROUGH, Tiny An the Lewwt in the City, end Ara Bought From ALU 

BRITISH FIRMS 



COPAS 



YOUNG 



We Sell 20-oz. 
Uwei 



because »we do not deliver. 
We give you maximum 
weight and maximum qual- 
ity — the purest, the most nu- 
tritious, satisfying bread ob- 
tainable. Try a loaf today 
and you'll agree with our 
statement. White or brown. 

10c 

The Yorkshire 
Bakery 

640Y.te.St 11mm 1*39 



Your 

iff 

Appearance 
Counts— 

Business men and busi- 
ness women know what a 
valuable asset a good ap- 
pearance is. 

Let me make your next 

suit, and see if I cannot keep 

your appearance up to par. 

■> MY PRICES WILL SUIT 

YOU 

H. H. BROWN 



KM & Dunkley, Ud.~Selling-Oat Sale 



PRICES FOR THIS WEEK 

Mercerised sad Silk-Finished Lisle Underwear. 

aaili- 35 '.} 5 '^ * nd * ,,7S - Selling-Out Price, each ... 
Whits underwear, short sleeves and knee drawers, 
per garment. Selling-Out Price, the suit 



or, 



Regular prices. 

i pi C^C' 

Regular froo 

• eesooe* d9 Jj, 9 



'•■•*• 



>«•••• 



• ••••• •■•■••e* 




the garment 
Penman's Silk Sox. Regular $i.oo. Selling-Out Price, pair 
All Suite, Overcoats and Raincoats at Exactly Half Price. 
Heavr S-OS. Overalls, in black or blue. Regular $1.75. Selling 

rriCC » • e«e e o • a •...., •*••..••■ . $X 

Pajamas. Regular $300, $3.50 and $400. Selling-Out Price, 

suit ■1,75 

A Large Assortment of Dress and Outing Shirts Go Also at Half 



Out 

.25 

the 



Kirk & Dunkley, Ltd. 



GENTS' OUTFITTERS 



563 JOHNSON STREET 




Boys Taken From 8 Years of Age and 

Upwards . 

and Ipsfial Arrangements Made for tha 
Accommodation of Junior Boys 

Tans Commences Wednwday, Ape* 18, 1S17 



WARDEN— Rev. W. W. Bolton, M.A. (Cantab.) 
HEADMASTER— J. C. Barnacle, E»q. (London Univ.) 
For particulars and prospectus spply to ths Headmaster. 




730 Fort St. 




$70 Per Ton 

Maw fa the time to get ready 
fee this year's Pout* eta*. 

We have 

00 ACRES AT S AAJflCH 

Saf which are ready for plow- 
st Ssso pay 



Crown Realty Co. 

7. O. ~ 



lr. Tat British Oslossaea 
League of Vancouver haa alroodr saaee 
4*0 registration*. Tno eaarcltj of labor 
leet rear reenlteS la 'aa eeersnov* lees 
te the froit growers, aag this year tt 
was realises toot — — _ —. .».• 



the 

of body. 

building nutriment at lowest 
cost. It atrcna^hena the 
muacles of the stomach and 
mteatinea by maJdi 
do their normal work in 

A 

than 
or eggs, more easily digested 



responded with "Role Britannia." Mrs. 
Macdonald Fahey was tbe recipient of 
a lovely basket of rosea during the 
concert.-. Mrs. A. J. Olbsen presided 
st tbo rHano. and W. J. Smith wielded 
the baton over his band. , 

THE WEATHEA ' 



What Is a Soldier's Life W orth? 

^■"~""™"*^^~"" "■*■ •"■"■■ mmm ^ M 

Am I doing what little I can at home to 
make hl5 task easier? Can you conscien- 
tiously answer 



:YES= 



c, st 



laches eC s s esa i 

bcrta and Saakateb*waM 



TEMfSRATCRK 



Meteerelegfesl oSNee, Vleterla. B. 
S p. SB., April SS, IflT. 

SYNOPSIS 

The barerncter I. rising erer thU Prev- 
taee, and fair weather Ie Sees « l a g gen-rat. 
while ea the ceoet l ed wnl e nines prevail. 
Rata haa fallen la the Kantleeps district 
and oktMftn, and grass three to fenr 



Moa. 
M 

as 

M 
4S 

SS 

ae 

»« 
es 
as 
«s 



ready-to. __ 
For breakfast with milk or 
cream, or for any meal with 
fruits. Made m Canada. . 



eon ••••e o oo • •• 
•tetss »••••••• 

• e • eeeeeeooe.eeo 

• «<« oeeeeec «o» « 
••ililiietiiiae 
• ■ a,* • • •eeoooee 

• ••«••■ ••«nnee> 

eoeeeeoeoovono 

o * ee e e • e • e eo e 



* * 

g oeeeeeeeo.a.ec* 

• if tSllKMMle. 

!•«#!»• eceo ■•• *• 



11 

te 



ss 
se 
tt 
sj 
ss 



Victoria 

Vaneonver . • • 

e»S»nSlfe>#dbja fee 

Rarkar villa . . 
f'rtnca Aijpert 

AUSa. 

iMatsaa 

* 'algary ••.••• 
Winnipeg ••••< 
r*wet I a nd . . ■ • • • o • • •# a « • • • • • • # 

Xaa sfTavalaaO »««*e«soee*e#ee> eV# 

l*0 ft Aft SsTfjaT eeeeseooenoneeaee IS 

a*^4sMiVetdb4t .oeoooe*e> oooeee>oe> Si 

XdrfeaOn ..•••« |lMi*ee«l»«lf| IS 

SI 

ss 

oe># off 

SOWDAT 

SiMil ee.opeoee.eo ••........» 

aeSsTWOSt e O • • a 

A 



The Victoria Patriotic Aid Society needs 
funds. 

Have you given the matter the considera- 
tion it deserves? 

Be one of those who will have no vain 
regrets. 

YOUR SYMPATHY %l MU 
YOUR MONEY NOW 



Give 



Victoria Patriotic Aid Society 



^Vaacn 



640 Fort Street 




is 
ss 
ss 




XOWDAT 



e»o see. 

e * e e • . 



. «oo isieaeeoslHim 

• *♦ eliS|«l<H«t|M*S 

e •OeaaOgs>e>s>*e>«o>OdhahsBnhSl 



SS 

41 

if 



t7 sash. Bright soanhta*--ii art. 



Tbe Salvation 
Army 
Industrial 
Store 



will be pleased to sead to 
jear boose lor old elothksf. 

Phone sots 



couvnf 
by SJte 



tehtgraah srstom on Van- 

mction of s line 
Bny te Hhuehartle Bar, 
I mBos. nt the north c. 
IsUnd. The 
stroetlng e line f i 
<• Trean Bajr. se give a 
a big pel* arnrhe whssh as 
at the Utter swhrt. 




Returned 
Soldiers 

Tbe week of Sgntiag agitable 
occupation for the returned sot- 
Sler area's vonr asststaaee. When 
von have emeioysnent to offer, 
kinaJj coramsnlcste with 

The Secretary, 
flM etsSisssi.1 eujj 




104 
Ti 



nsn-S. 



• L4DKS 

We are blocks** straw 

aasl pick yostr style. 

specially 




THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C. TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1917. 



H 



I 
■ 



Wedgwood Dinnerware 

JUesrsnt, new design*, latest 8bap*s. Set*' erf 97 pieces. Special, 
etch 922.50 



■11 slsea. In 
Bach. 40c, $5c 



Bach. 



plain brown. 

and 

Puer decorated. .— ... .—. 
•$e and gVOe? 

thla china, 
y designs, new ahapea. 

Special, pair 1 Sat 

English 



fancy dcalgna, 

best Knglt* 
meke r caat steel, tons and abort 
handle*. Each SI. 25 



Peeks, long and 
abort band lea. 4 prongs, finely 
tempered. Special, each, S1.50 
aedoa B * h *s. in malleable Iron, 
alao forced at eel; IS. 14 and 16- 
tooth. Bach. 70c, 66c. 45c 

and S5e> 

Irian loat, finest uuality rub- 
ber, heavy 3-ply no kink or 
buret; 00- ft. lengths. Com- 
plete RS.OO 



roUah. 

aterproot ; 
**«h lOe 



HALLIDAY'S 



1*0 T**e* 

Heat 

We sell ft 



' Table Mate. 

fancy Japanese 

make, • In aat; 

regular 76c: 

clear net. OSe 



This Is the 
Last Week 



of the 



Superfluities 
Easter Raffle 

Buy your tickets soon as 
the drawing will take place 



on 



April 27 

Tickets on sale at Messrs. 
Fletcher Bros, and Super- 
fluities Shop. — — 



SKSjf 



Corrig College 

Harm HID Park. Victoria. B.C. { 
DAY AMD BOARDING SCHOOL 
■eya Taken From 1 Yeara 
at Lew Fees . 

SPECIAL CLASS FOR 
BEGINNERS 

. ENTRANCE MONTHLY, 
Iff AND I5TII 

Fees He derate and laetaelre 

PMOMB 743 

J. W. CHURCH, M. A. 

Principal 

^ -fta i rs s mna a.g i ^ ■■ u i ■ ■■ r.:c t|- - • ■ 



& 



The Drink of the Millioi 



TEA 



and there's no better tea than 
that served at 

The Tea Kettle 

MISS M. WOOLDRIDGB 

Corner Douglas and View Sts. 
Phone 4096 



Millwood 

Kindling Slabs 

SAWDUST AND SHAVINGS 

Cameron Lumber Co. 

Phone 5000 



MILITARY Y.M.C.A. 

FUND WELL SUPPORTED 

Over Two Tbouand DagVa Collected a* 

Jtesalt ef YeBt**daj#/T**-Day. Under 

Aaeateee of Wemc* 4 < anedloo Club 

From early morning the "taggers" for 
tlte collection* made yesterday on be- 
half of the Military Y.M.C.A Fund were 
stationed at their allotted stations and 
throughout the day worked valiantly for 
the cause deserving of their sympathy. 
The blight Spring sunshine lured many 
•"hoppers out. and contributions were for 
the most part willingly dropped Into 
the collectors' boxes. The collection 
raaehed the splendid total of $2,100. 

About two hundred "taggers" were 
engaged In the work during the day 
and mention must be made of their 
eagerneaa to help on this as on many 
previous occasions. Many admiring re- 
marks were passed on the pretty armlets 
worn by the collectors, also on the motor 
tags, the unique design and workman- 
manahlp being the handiwork of Mrs. 
U. C. Hanlngton, who. with a bevy of 
able assistants, was responsible for this 
artistic work. The tags uaed also re- 
ceived favorable comment, the first lot 
being the attractive Maple Leaf pin 
bearing the word "Ypree," and these 
when disposed of were succeeded by 
novel pmpar tags, ordered at short no- 
tice from the Colonist Printing and 
Publishing Co. Altogether there were 
about 10,000 tag* leaned. Indicating the 
wide range of districts covered by these 
eager workers. Mr. G. W. Rogers, In 
practical sympathy with the undertak- 
ing, offered a prise of a box of his de- 
licioiia chocolates, the winner of which 
tma not been announced yet. 

Although Mr. David Spencer kindly of- 1 



jtg&tYour Eyes 

^P May Need Help 

MY EXAMINATION TELLS 

FRANK CLUGSTON 

Optician 
Odd Yatee PH.. Cor. Douglas, ■ooond F loor 

fered the use of the lobby of the Old 
Victoria Theatre to the committee for 
the tag day, it was decided to accept 

t that flfallPsaTSgaism eaJTaar «» •" |k« / 1 %I \Xf 
•earns wesrssasafijBi owy- any- «»y iflf XT, m.TT. 

graph Company to use the spacious room 
in the Union Bank Building, which be- 
came the* central headquarters for the 
•lay. Here the ladies of the committee, 
Mesdames A. C. Burdick, W. J. Bowser, 
D. R. Ker, E. D. Brown, J. C. P. Hynd- 
maii. and Fv A. McDiarmld ably assisted 
by a corps of helpers, performed their 
duties. ^ 

Miss , Pooley was stationed at The 
Times Building corner, and upheld her 
good record for collecting on such occa- 
sions. Her retriever made his first ap- 
pearance as a "tagger," and did very 
well Indeed. Mrs. Chas. F. Gardiner 
was stationed nt the corner of Govern- 
ment and Fort Streets, and Mrs. Wood- 
ward's dog, "Muggins," was also on duty 
at Williams' drug store, while Mrs. 
mice's dog. "Peter," was ensconced in a 
typical Y.M.C.A. tent In front of the 
Sayward. Building and. as usual, col- 
lected a substantial sum from liberal 
contributors. 

Mrs. Dowser was stationed at Fort and 
Douglas Streets, Miss Lovell at Cook 
and Fort, Mrs. H. LeRoy Burgess at 
Blanshard and Fort, Mrs. H. M. Fuller- 
ton at Yates and Broad, Mrs. R. W. 
Perry ' at Yates and ' Douglas Streets, 
Mrs. R. R. Taylor at Government and 
-Yates« Mrs. Duncan Ross at Government 
and Broughton, Mrs. D. R. Ker at the 
post office corner, and Mrs. C. W. Brad- 
shaw at Yates and Blanshard Streets. 

The suburban districts were alHo well 
supervised by Mrs. Lewis at the Oak 
Bay and Fort Street junction, Mrs. 
Mulrhead in Victoria West, and Mrs. 
Rathom In the Kernwood district 

The committee is most grateful to all 
those who so kindly assisted In making 
the event such a success, and especially 
to Mr. Terry, who served lunches and 
refreshments at half price, and to Mrs. 
Tobln, at Clay's, where lunches were 
served free of charge to many of the 
"taggers." 

Tlte counting was In charge of the 
Y.M.C.A. officials and shows a splendid 
sum for the provision and upkeep of 
the comfort and entertainment of the 
soldiers at the front. 



r 



MILITARY NOTES 



> Flight Sub-Lieut. J. Curtis Watson 
is on his way home on leave and will 
reach Victoria about the end of the 
week. He telegraphed ' his relatives 
here yesterday from New Brunswick, 
stating that he would reach Vancou- 
ver on Friday. Lieut. Watson had the 
nerve of his eye frozen some weeks 
ago while on patrol duty over the North 
Sea, but Is now on the road to re- 
covery. — •' i ' . I*, 



\TRES SHOULD SIB 
PRIDE iff NATION 



S*3cond Anniversary of Great 
Battle Observed in City 
Churches on Sunday — 
Graves of Heroes Decorated, 



Victoria churches on Sunday com- 
memorated the second anniversary of 
the second Battle of Ypree with spe- 
cial services. 

The Ypres service at Christ Church 
Cathedral at $ o'clock was attended by 
the Oath Battalion. which paraded 
from the new Drill Hall, Lieutenant- 
Governor Barnard and party, Premier 
Brewster. Admiral Storey, Col. Prior, 
returned soldiers ami men at the mili- 
tary convalescent hospitals who were 
brought Into the city in motor cars. 
All military and naval bodies were offi- 
cially represented. Hundreds of per- 
sons who were unable to get into the 
church stood outside while the service 
was in progress. • 

Dean Qualnton, who preached, told of 
bow the Canadians with Insufficient 
support fought "IT the CSerman hordes 
seeking to break through to Calais. 
The Dean said that If Calais hid been 
won by the Germans it would have 
proved disastrous to British transpor- 
tation across the Channel. The Rev.' 
F. A. P. Chadwlck, rector of St. John's, 
read the lesson and Bishop Schofleld; 
pronounced the blessing. The 5th Reg- 
iment band played the National An- 
them. Organist Watson the 'Dead 
March In Saul," and a bugler the "Last 
Poet" » 

Premier Brewster unveiled an honor 
roll of 122 names, said to be propor- 
tionately :the largeat 'Of any church In 
the city, at the evening service at the 
First ConK'egatlonal Church. • The roll 
was executed hy Mr. Herbert Shepherd. 
a member of the conjjregatlon. 
"Each Must So Mis Bit" 
Premlfr naaasJ men at home to; 



i 



The Pine Knot, the newspaper which 
was first published by the Victoria 
draft for the 230th Forestry Batallon, 
has now become the official organ af 
the whole unit. It is still under the 
editorship of Sergt. C. H. Gibbons, of 
Victoria, and since the arrival of the 
staff at the Brockvllle, Ont., training 
base, where a printing press is avail- 
able, the little Journal has improved 
In every way and for newalnesa and 
style it probably has no peer among 
the military papers of Canada today. 

8a>. Bry m Pays Seepeete 

WASHINGTON, April 23-uWllllam .1. 
Bryan paid a visit of eagjjrtesy today to 
British Foreign Secretary Balfour, and 
then left for a tour of the Far Wast to 
help spread the Department of Agricul- 
ture's appeal for Increased production. 



If you want health 

yyq c an have it, by heeding Nature's laws. Keep the 
stomach Strang, the Liver active, the blood pure, and 
the bowels regular, and you will seldom be ill. Take 
good care of these organs, and at the first sign of 
arrythiiigwrong-r>romptiytate 

you certainly need 

ttm help and relief of this wrjiW-farned remedy, to 
keep the body in health. They quickly establish nor- 
irjjffj cuudltkus, so the organs perform their functions 
as Nature irjitttfad. No other remedy win so surely 
the system, stimulate the liver, regulate 

t the general health as 




taMArtthua 




show themselves worthy of the sacrl 
flees of the heroes at Ypres by enlist- 
ing at once or taking up with all their 
energies some work of national Im- 
portance. 

Hon. Mr. Brewster traced the devel- 
opment of the war from Its early 
stages, showing how, link by link, each 
battle was significant as so many 
stages determining the ultimate Issues 
of the war. He referred to the purt 
the Canadian boys had played in the 
great struggle. Although they were 
assembled that evening in the church 
to celebrate the second anniversary of 
Ypres, it was not with a sense or Jubi- 
lation, nor boasted glory, but to re- 
member those of our Allies and our 
Canadian soldiers particularly, that 
fresh courage and determination mlKht 
be imparted to them. "Today," said 
the Premier, "we can view that battle 
at Ypres In its right perspective, and 
now realize the Importance of that 
great struggle In Its relation to the 
destinies of the war, though It Is quite 
impossible to adequately conceive or 
describe Its significance and its bearing 
on the war generally. The lapse of 
time has- clarified the air and we can 
perceive the purpose and aim of . the 
great world struggle on the part of 
our Allies. The stakes are the moral 
government of the Whole world, the 
continuance of liberty in France, Bel- 

flum and Serbia; In freeing. Germany 
rom a blightlnv servitude to utterly 
false ideals — and protecting our own 
Dominion of Canada from those hideous 
barbarities and cruelties, which Ger- 
many, under the dominance of Prus- 
sian militarism, had inflicted upon their 
weaker neighbors. Victory by Germany 
would crush the very heart of France, 
the land of liberty and ideas, place all 
smaller states of Kurope— Holland, 
Belgium, Denmark, Norway, Sweden 
and Switzerland under the heel of 
Prussia, and In the end substitute Her- 
man repression and excluslveness, for 
the open-handed, generous British rule 
over the myriads of the human race." 

Mrs. Robert Balrd nang Kipling's 
"Recessional." Mrs. Hiidson "Land of 
Hope and Glory." and anthems were 
given by the choir. "Che Rev. Charles 
Croucher. pastor of the churoh, said 
the British troops were displaying the 
same steadfastness and courage that 
had characterized them when they beat 
back Napoleon. In th(e afternoon there 
was a young people's rally in which 
Miss Kdith Hodgson and Miss Gwennle 
Hall gave a rcclbatlrth and reading. 
' Ex-alderman A. B. McNeill, took the 
place of Speaker Weat/t, who was called 
to Vancouver, and gAve the Ypres ora- 
tion at the First Presbyterian Church 
at the evening service. The Rev. J. O. 
Inkster spoke on Donald Hankey's 
"Student In Arms." Written to inter- 
pret the soldier to th* nation. The or- 
ganist, Mr. H. Charlbsworth, gave a 
recital before the senrlce: Mr. Vernon 
Smith rendered two/vjolln solos and 
Miss Isabelle McEwJan of Vancouver 
gave two solos. i 

Secretary McKay, 'of the Military 
Y.M.C.A. at the Willows, gave an ad- 
drees at the Emmanael Baptist Church, 
while the pastor, the Rev. William 
Stevenson preached on "The Value nf 
Service." At the First Baptist Church 
the Rev. P. Clifton Parker pictured 
the stirring deeds of the Canadian sol- 
diers at the front. 

The Rev. Dr. Leslie Clay, preaching 
at St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, 
urged the erection by the nation of a 
fitting memorial to the men who hav« 
fallen and provision made for the 
proper care of their families and those 
soldiers who come back. , 

At the Metropolitan Methodist the 
pastor the Rev. H. S. Osborne said the 
deeds at Ypres should stir Canadians 
to emulation. 

The Bth Regiment band concert at 
the Royal Victoria Theatre In the 
evening, under the Women's Canadian 
Club, resulted In 01S2 being raised for 
the work of the Military Y.M.C.A At 
least 100 persons were unable to get 
Into the theatre. Mrs. -J. Macdonald 
Fahey sang Handel's "I Know That Mv 
Redeemer LI vet h." Hamilton Gray's 
"Heavenly Song." and patriotic num- 
bers. Bandsman Haggard gave a solo 
on his great bass horn. 

Members of the Daughters of the 
Empire met at Rosa Bay Cemetery In 
the afternoon and decorated the graves 
of twenty-six men who died here In 
barracks before going to the front, 
four returned soldiers and several Cri- 
mean veterans. Each grave wu pre- 
pared beforehand far the cemetery by 
the members of the Voluntary Aid De- 
tachment. 

Among the grave* upon whVh 
wreathes were plaeed were thoae of 
Cot. J. A. Ward. Pte. C. H. startle*. 
Pte. R. E. Johnson. Pte 8. Halvatnro, 
all returned soldiers: II J. March, Set. 
I.iemore. Albert L. Brawn and Pte. 
Sedger, who died before going over- 
seas, and Colonel Wndmore. Major Wil- 
son. Capt. S. I. Clarke aad Movers. 
rotate. Moor. Craw, Ward. j. Man- 
ning and J. William*, the. latter a navy 
snah, all Crimean veterans 



^ — I ZZZ PROVINCIAL ESI11TE& 



Left WW* llta 




CKT B. WIIITTINGUAM 

Wounded 



Pte. Albert Stanley Whitttnghara is 
reported to have been wounded during 
the fighting at Vimy Ridge. He left 
Victoria with the 11th Canadian 
Mounted Rifles 'and was later trans- 
ferred to the 26th Battalion. He is 20 
Years old and a native of England, 
where both parents are living. Mr. Ar- 
thur Whittlngham, or the Oak Bay Bon 
Marehe, is a brother. Another brother 
is on active service, while a third Is in 
the United r States. Kive sisters are In 
the Old Country. Before' enlisting he 
was, employed at Mordon Drysdale's, 
Vancouver, and th»- Variety Store, now 
closed, as window dresser. •* 



SUBMITTED TO HOUSE 



Revenue Is Expected to 'More 
Than Provide for Outlay on 
Current" Account — Larger 
Receipts Expected. 



CUMBERLAND OFFICER 
IS WOUNDED AGAIN 



Heat. A. H. War Parian., lilt on April 



Wax fur Some Time With 4(h 
< . M. It. nt front 

A telegram has been received by Mr. 
and Mrs. D. C. MacKarlane, of. Cumber- 
li.nd, statins thnt their son, Lieut. A. 
II. MacFarlane, is officially reported to 
have been wounded on April 'J. 

This Is the second time thut 'Buck" 
M.li- I'a i ].i i ii- has been wounded. His 
father was Dominion Commissioner in 
the Yukon for several years during the 
Lnurler regime, and when he retired 
the family removed to Victoria. Lieut. 
MncFarla.ie joined the colors at Niagara 
Camp, at that time being a fourth year 
student at Toronto University. He was 
granted his degree In electrical engin- 
eering, and joined his battalion with the 
riiiik of corporal. While in France, he 
took an officer's course at army head- 
quarters, and was highly recommended 
for a commission by the school com- 
mandant, which was subsequently 
granted. He was then with the 4th 
C. M. It., 8th Infantry Brigade. 



SERGT. WILLIAM McVIE 
WOUNDED FOURTH TIME 

Victorian Who l.rfi With Flr«t Contingent 

■lit In Left Arm and la Now 

la Hoapttal 

Sergt.' William McVie, of Victoria, is 
reported wounded for the fourth 'time. 
This time he has gunshot in the left 
arm and Is now In hospital somewhere 
in France. 

Sergt. McVie is the eldest of five 
brothers now serving the colors, nnd whs 
first wounded hi May, 1915. lie was 
born In Scotland, and came to Victoria 
five years ago with his parents. Pre- 
vious to his arrival here he hail been 
for five years In other parts of Canada. 
For four years he was in the D. C. O. 
It., of Vancouver, and for n short time 
w:ts a warrant officer at Work Point 
Barracks. He is a good marksman and 
won it numher of prizes both here and 
on the Mainland, He enlisted with the 
8Sth Uegiment In 1H12. and went over- 
seas with the First Contingent. 



YOUNG VICTORIAN HIT 

IN HAND AND EYE 

I'te. IVrey Jeevea Officially Reported 

Admitted to French Hoapltal, 

buffering severe Injnrlm 

Pte. Percy Jeeves, youngest son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Jeeves, of 2811 Rose 
Street, Is officially reported to have 
been admitted on April 11 to No. 1-J 
Stationary Hospital. France, severely 
wounded In the hand and eye. 

Pte. Jeeves, who l« a native son, left 
here with the 103rd Battalion last July, 
rind arrived in England on August 1, his 
21st birthday. Before enlisting, he was 
employed in Jeeves Bros.' transfer. 
Another brother, Pte. Edmund Jeeves, is 
serving with the Pioneers in France. 



PERSONAL. 

St Catherines, Ont.— "Two rem age 
I wee in a very nervous, generally run- 
down condition, go 
that I awoke in the 
morning more tired 
than when I retired. 
Tbedocton thought 
I had heart trouble 
and treated me for 
it but 1 got no 
benefit. I heard off 
Dr. Fierce e rem©- 
dies through m 
friend who had been 
to your Invalid** 
Hotel for en opera- 
tion (which proved entirely successful) 
and I at once got the 'Favorite Prescrip- 
tion.' I took three bottles altogether 
and at the end of three weeks ^ felt .en- 
tirely cured and have been well an«I strong 
since, without • single bad spell. I 
stopped taking it about, three months ago 
and am glad to tell any one how splen- 
didly your medicine has healed roe."— 
Man. John Lcwix, £3 Niagara 8L, St. 
Catharines, Ont. - 

The mighty restorative power of Dr. 
Pierces Favorite Prescription speedily 
causes all womanly troubles to disappear 
and brings back health and strength to 
nervous, irrit able and exhausted women. 

It is a wonderful pr e s crip tion prep ar ed 
only from nature's roots and herbs with 
no alcohol to falsely stimulate sod no 
narcotic to wreck the nerves. It ban- 
aabespaun, rt es d a< ha, bocfca*he, to «g ^ 
hot flashes, worry sod 
and without loss of ' 
Get it now! AS 




In the estimates for the coming fis- 
cal year ending March SI. l»lt next, 
details of the expected revenue and ex- 
penditures aa submitted to the Legis- 
lature yesterday were set forth. T*hese 
are as follows: 



$ st.m.os 



110.000.00 

313.984.00 

100,000.00 

S60.00O.00 

75,000.00 

oOO.OO 

15,100.00 

l.lft.OOO.OO 

77,000.00 

• 00,000.00 

154,000.00 

40,000.00 

45,000.00 

10,000.00 

1,330,000.00 

700,000.00 

915,000.00 

1,090.000.00 

300,000.00 

50.000.00 

120,000.00 

10ii.ti00.pl) 

150,000.00 

500.00 

40,000.00 

55 000.00 



Dominion of Canada- 
Annual payment of Inter- 
est at 6 per cent ...... 

Annual payment of sub- 
sidy to Government ant) 
Legislature 

Annual payment of grant 
per capita on 392,480 . . 

Annual payment for lands 
conveyed 

Land sales 

Land revenue . . . .' 

8urvey fees 

Bents (exclusive of land) 

Timber licences .......... 

Timber leases ........... 

Timber royalty ......... 

Tlmbea sales 

Log-sTallng fees 

Water revenue, rentals . . . 

Water revenue, records . . 

Heal property • tax 

Personal property tax . . . 

Land taxes — Wild hind, 
coal and timber lands 

ilncome tax 

Minora 1 tax: 

Tax on unworked Crown- 
granted mineral claims 

Coal and coke tax 

Amusement tickets tax .. 

Poll tax 

Tax sale deed* 

Trade and liquor licences 

Game licences 



Marriage licences 

Fishery and Cannery 
licences 

Licences, taxes and fees 
under Insurance Acts 

Fees for Incorporation of 
joint stock companies, 
etc 

Fees under Motor-traffic 
Regulation Act 

Boiler inspection and ex- 
amination fees ........ 

Fees under Moving Pic- 
tures Act 

Free miners' certificates . . 

Mining receipts, general 

Fines and fees of court .. 

Probate fees 

Succession duty 

Law stamps 

Registry fees 

Reimbursements for keep 
of prisoners 

Interest on Investment of 
sinking funds 

Interest, miscellaneous .. 

Revenue service funds . . 

Printing office 

Bureau of Mines ....... 

Mental Hospital 

Provincial Home 

Dyking Assessment Act, 
1905 (interest on fixed 
capital) 

Sale of Government prop- 
erty 

Traffic tolls. New West- 
minster bridge 

Miscellaneous receipts ... 



Total 



e « • • • • • 



16,000.00 
40,000.00 
65,000.00 

36,000.00 

120,000.00 

25,000.00 

17,010.00 
50,000.00 
05.000.00 
20,000.00 
75.000.00 

400.000.00 
60,000.00 

180,000.00 

10,000.00 

90,000.00 

50,000.00 

600.00 

45.000.00 

1,000.00 
35,000.00 

4,000.00 

19.080.07 

1.600.00 

36,000.00 
100,000.00 

$9,868,326.13 

.$5,944,015.18 



Previous year 

Expenditures 

Public Debt- 
Chargeable to Income $1,017,495.30 

Chargeable to capital 968,025.37 

Civil government (salaries) 1,453,256.00 
Administration of Justice 

(salaries) 56.484.00 

Legislation 108,620.00 

Public Institutions (main- 
tenance) .' 479.583.00 

Hospitals and charities 367,200.00 

Administration of Justice 

(other than salaries) 227,990.00 

Education 1,480,500.00 

Transport 43.000.00 

Dept. of Agriculture .....".." 142,250.00 
Revenue services 25,000.00 

Public Works — 

Works and Buildings — 

Chargeable to Income 127,000.00 

Chargeable to capital 134,000.00 

Roads, streets, bridges and 

wharves 1.342,410.00 

Subsidies and maintenance. 

steamboats, ferries, and 

bridges 100.690.00 

Miscellaneous . .., $5,600.00 

Miscellaneous — 
Provincial Secretary's Dept 538,926.00 

Dept. of Mines 6,500.00 

Attorney-General's Dept. ... 11,850.00 

Dept. of Railways 1 09.380.00 

Agt-General's Office, London 60,000.00 
Immigration and publicity . 16,000.00 

General 144.500.00 

Dept of Lands 457,200.00 

Statutory Expenditure 

Chargeable to Income 
Delinquent extra-municipal 

school taxes 26.000.00 

"Mines Development Act, 

1916" 161.246.00 

"Mineral Survey nnd I>evel- 

opment Act. 1917" 100.000.00 

Chargeable to Capital 
N'akusp and 81ocan Railway. 

In excess of earnings .... 28,000.00 
P.(!.K. Railway. Interest on 

guaranteed bonds $07,200.00 




Over s aasSon eopiea of the "The Peo- 
ple's CookOMm Sense Medical Adviser" are 
Dow m the hands of the people. It is a 
book that everyone should have and read 
in ease of accident or an k ne e s. 

Send Ifty cants re stssnps to Dr. Plsres, 
Invalids* stotet, BusTalo, N. Y„ end en- 
close Uuc zqfjee* as-* ?*• wSD reoaisg by 
return maB. all ds w s jss sod 
rarrnaai this -aJueJble book. 



Total $10,800,804.67 

Kecapitalation 

Kxpendlture— 

Chargeable to income $8,768,579*6 

Chargeable to capital 2,032.226.27 



Total ..., $10.»ee.804.87 

Previous year $11,301,374.00 

In the receipts are shown the totals 
of the various receipts 'from taxation 
when the new taxes aad Increases upon 
existing Imposts are enforced. On the 
expenditure aide, the chief decreases 
will be made In respect of the Publ*t 
Works Department, which for this year 
will aggregate fl.800.60e, compared with 
$3,028,010 for the fiscal year ended 
March 81, 1017. The rtesn for works 
and buildings has bees cut frees $006.- 
ooo to $261,000. and mass, atresia. 
bridges, sad wharves from $2,236,000 to 
$1462.600. The mlseaUsess— Ness $S 
alao reduced from il.29l.M1, to $967,156. 
and a ndw departure Msetsd in 
'.o that Item In that the various 
under It are set forth with lee several 
amounts. 

The expenditures hear aa Hess of 
$100,000 for the Minister of Mine* for 
the administration of the Mineral char- 
rey Act lust passed at the present aea- 
•Utn aad $161.00$ la glean far carrying 
cut the policy edes t aa by the former 
Government for feats sod trails to s*> 
vast la> mineral devi 



Perfect Tone 
Tone Control 

anal /' ■» ' U » 

THERE Is but one sound -reproducing instrument 
that possesses a tone worthy the prefix "per- 
fect." That instrument is the 

Columbia Grafonola 

Years of study and acoustic research 
were necessary to produce one of these 
new model Colurabias. Take the Colum- 
bia system of tone control, for instance. 
By its use, and any of the five different 
grades of Columbia needles, you can ob- 
tain a degree of sound modulation un- 
known in other makes. Then again, the | 
Columbia plays with utter fidelity to the 
original, and even in the softest passages 
the ear can detect not the slightest foreign 
sound due to motor or record. Contrast 
this with the noisy motor -and discordant 
scratchfngs of other instruments you 
have heard ! 

The Columbia hoe other point* of superiority which 
you should be f nmilinr with if you contemplate a 




FLETCHER BROS. 

Western Canada's Largest Music House 

1121 GOVERNMENT STREET AND 607 VIEW STREET 
In the Noji. 



the amount remaining out of the appro- 
priation of $200,000 voted last year, but 
which lapsed and Is now being revoted. 
Civil Government salaries compare with 
thoae of previous year aa follows: 

1S1T-8 1016-T. 
Lieut. •Oovernor'a office. .$ 2.160 $ 2,166 

Premier's office 10,106 6.180 

Provincial Secretary.... 228.816 28t.l76 

Mines 4S.6S2 48,166 

Finance • 67,062 78,184 

Agriculture ............ 66,762 78,406 

Lands 218,662 286,218 

Tubllc Work* 107.244 127,870 

Railways 11.260 16.278 

Attorney-Oenerai's Dept. 486,162 640,310 
Government Agencies. . 287,024 240,212 



of 



$1,462,266 $1, 

public Inatltutlona 



Total . . . 
The votea 
follows: 

1817-8. 
of Mine* $ s.ooo 



nurrau 



Htatlona 



Mlne-reacue 

Fisheries 

Mental Hoapltal, Raaondalc 
Colony Farm, Raaondalc. 
Nursery, Kanondatc ....'.. 
Mvntat Hospital. New 

Weatmlnster 

Print In*- Office, Victoria. . 
Provincial Home, Kamloopa 

Provincial Museum 

Tnduatrlal school, Bora. . 
Industrial School. Girls. . . . 



12.000 

36.000 

167.876 

40,720 

6,360 

133.57* 
86,000 
32,160 

4.000 

16.000 

7,000 



687.786 

la aa 

1616-7. 

I 28,000 

16.286 

30.000 

131.5X0 

36,600 

6,066 

110,888 

66,000 

18.180 

4,000 

16.000 

6,000 



• Total ,.. .,..,••., 



.8476,(83 8472.67$ 

The granta for road work according to 
dlatrlcta, are: 

1017-8. 1616-7. 

A I pern I District 886.700 8 63.(00 

Atlln Dlatrlct 21,706 18,000 

Cariboo Dlatrlct 88,706 123,000 

('hilliwack District 18,766 88.360 

Columbia District 80.700 86.000 

Comnx District 88,70* 66.(00 

Cowlchan District 10,700 88,800 

('ran brook Dlatrlct 88,760 41,000 

Delta District 17,700 22.660 

Dewdney Dlatrlct $•• 81.70* 06,666 

TSequimatt Dlatrlct 28,700 36.0*0 

Fernlr Dlatrlct 22,700 41,000 

Fort Georg* District ..... 88,766 

Grand Forka District 16.76$ 26,80* 

Greenwood District 16,760 10.806 

The Islands District 17,76* 27.006 

Kamloopa Dlatrlct 28,706 72,000 

Kaalo District 27.700 86,666 

Llllooet District 28,700 06,006 

Nanalmo Dlatrlct 6.000 0,600 

Nelaon District 2,800 

Newcastle District 16,700 81.800 

New Westminster District.. 8,700 

North Okaaegan 27,700 78,000 

North Vancouver 18.700 

Omliiers 48,700 

Prince Rupert 40,000 

Reveiatoke District 21,700 87,000 

Richmond District 18.700 40.000 

Roaaland District 8,810 , 

Rlmllkameen District 26.760 72.000 

fuocan District 28,400 86,600 

South Okanagan District .. 31.700 

South Vancouver District.. 16,400 

Trail Dlatrlct 26,600 

Tale District $8,700 $1,60* 

There Is little change in salaries paid 
to Individual civil servants from Isst 
year, the reduction In the aggregate out- 
lay for that purpose being accounted for 
by reductions In staff. Whatever may 
be th* necessity of economy, the min- 
isters' remuneration remains the sams, 
as does the sessional allowance for the 
members. 



The vote for Premier's office carries 
an Item of $7,600, compared with 83.000 
under the 1st* Government. Aa the 
Premier Is now holding the portfolio ef 
Finance, which carries with It the sal- 
ary of $6,000, It would appear that be 
will either later give up that portfolio 
or accept the $7,600 for Premier and 
draw no salary for the office of Minister 
of Finance. It la hardly to be expected 
that he would draw both earns to an 
aggregate of $12,600. The salary of 
secretary to the Premier has been cut 
from $21$ to $160 per month. The sal- 
ary of the Deputy Minister of Finance. 
Mr. Qoosel, bss been Increased from 
$3,670 to $4,200, and that ef the AodMor- 
oeneTSl from $4,200 to $4,860. Th* 
Deputy Minister of Lends, Mr. Madee. 
receive* 914$ less per month then his 
prede c esso r . Mr. Ronwlck. The new 
Purveyor-General received $3.0*0. com- 
pared with $4,400 paid to Mr. Dawson. 

Those former elvll servants now with 
the color* and who are benoffting by tea 
arrangement* made by the tats Govern- 
ment rotative to the grant ts them ef 
the difference between their military pay 
and their civil service pay, do not fig- 
ure In the estimate* of their respe c tive 
departments. I not sad, a special esti- 
mate aggregating $120,000 for the yoar 
to met that charge bss boss Inserted t* 
cover all such cases. 

Under th* head of Bdueatloa. $*0(,0*0 
Is voted foe the par capita grant to city, 
municipality and rural taachars; $280,000 
for assisted districts, and $86,000 to 
teacher* In th* It A !*. Railway baft. 

Whatever a ction may bs tab— rata 
tlve to th* Agent -Generals osaes tat 
Losjdeo, tb* Govs mm aat bod prsrtals d 
$22.*** for reps tee sssd sastaMismnta of 
th* new building aa wall a* $*o.*ee for 



FRANK L. THOMSON 



to Haas* A Thotnaoa 
*»■ FUNERAL rUBNUHINOS 

Parlor* aad Chap*!. 831 Pandora AVOSSSa 

Connection*: Vancouver aad Winnipeg. 
Offle, Telephone 6*8. Opes Day aad Nigel.' 



Births. Marriages and Death* 

BIRTHS '| 

BANNBR— On Saturday. April $1, St *U 
Joseph/a Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Chaa, 
O. Banner, a aoa. 

DEATHS, 

CROW— On th* 17th InsL, at th* Royal 
Jubilee Hoapltal. William Or*w, beloved 
hMbaad of Mr*. Emily Crow, of 860 



Richmond Avenue. The deceased was JO 
years ef eg* and bora is Snglaad. and* 
♦eeldent of thla city for th* past ten 
years, duriag whleh time he ha* mad* 
many Intimate friends. He Is survived 
by, beaidee a widow, two daughters, 
Mr*. A. Kerry, of Haw Zealand, aad Mis* 
Anal* Crew, of thla city; and three 
eon*, Archibald A. and Percy J. Crow, 
now en active aervlce, aad Leonard 11. 
Crew, of Victoria. ( , 

Th* funeral will tab* place on Wednes- 
day. 86th last., at 8 o'clock, from th* Sands 
Funeral Chapel, where the Rev. J. O. Ink- 
ater will officiate. Interment Hoaa Ray 
Cemetery. 

PINEO — On the ZSrd ln*t.. at Vancouver. 

B. C. Elisabeth Steam*, agdd $7, wife 
of Albert I. Plneo, of Edmonton, for- 
merly ef Victoria. Horn at Berwick. Neva 
Scotia, and daughter ef the late Dr. M. C. 
Masters. She Is aurvlved toy a hu»- 
band. three aons and two daughters, 
Holmee D. Plneo, of Vancouver. Clifford 
M. Plneo, of Alberal. Lewi* A. Plneo, on 
active aervlce, Nellie E Plneo, of th* 
Cumberland Hoapltal. Rvelyn M. Plneo, «f) 
Edmonton, Alberta. She I* *lao enrvlverl 
by two brothers and two slater*. Holmes 

C. Masters and George E. Masters, of 
Berwick, N. S„ Mr* G. H. Illehy. nf 
Port William.. N. 8.. and Mra W. O. 
Sutherland, ef Victoria. 

Funeral will take place from the reaN 
dence of Mr. W. O. Sutherland, 743 
Queens Avenue. Wedneeday, 2(th Inst., at 
2:80. Interment at Roas Bay Cemetery, 
i Nova Mcotla pa pers pl ease copy i 

HALL — On April 30. 1017, at the reel* 
• dence. 638 John Street, Mary Ann Hsll, 

relict of Philip John Hall, one of the 

early .plon**ra of B. c. aged . 61 yearat 

born In Suffolk. England, 

The remains are reposing at the home, 
where they will lay until Wedneeday moss> 
Ing. Service will take place In the chapel 
of th* H C. Funeral Co.. 7$4 Broughtr-a 
Street, on Wednesday afternoon at 2:3)0 
o'clock. Interment In the family plot at 
R«** Bay Cemetery. Friends will please 
aceept thla Int imation. 

FINLATSON— On the 81st dav «f Anttl, 
from gunshot wounda received at Vlmy 
Ridge, at the Duchess of Weatmlrieter 
Hoapltal. Le Tonquet. France. Roderick 
Hamilton, ace 21. the only eon of the late 
W. H. Flnlayaen *nd Mrs. *1nl*re*n. of 
1678 Verrinder Avenue, and grandson of 
the late Hon, Ro derick Plnlay— n. 

CA(U> OP T$$ARatS ' * 

Mrs. W. Roberts and Mr. John Martlet*, 
wiah te express to their many frienda their 
deep appreciation of sympathy estended t* 
them on the occasion *f the death of their 
father, Mr. Wm. BartletL Also for th* 
many floral tributes. t l 

that officer's salary and office expenses, 
etc. In addition the $$,000 superannun- 
tlon to Mr. J. H. Turner, former Agent* 
General. Is placed in th* estimate*. 



The Government will make a grant of 
$11,260 to tho Pacific Northwest Tour- 
ist Association, to which ths Northwe-i- 
«rn States hav* made large donations. 
A conditional grant of $176,000 Is msd* 
te th* governors of th* B. C. University 
and $$4,000 for patriotic purpoaea. 

Fee the continuation ef th* work on 
th* Songhees Reserve $$0,000 lg act 
■aid*. 

Bounties for th* destruction ot 
wolves, etc. la provided for by a vote 
of $$0,000. La** rear tb* vet* of |t*> 
•00 wss exhausted and an addition** 
$7,000 bad to be voted. 

In addition te the $70,0*0 voted last 
year for tb* mat of tb* elect Ion a and of 
a further $80,000. another $2,r,00 wag 
alao voted. 

The supplementary estimates author* 
ised lost year aggregated $80,116. 



SEEK BETTER NAMES 




te ft* 



Aldefmsn John*, th* city assessor 
and tho fire chief wars authorised hy 
th* City Council lent night to get te 
work at eoea sad ferret set the ess** 
of duplication ef street namea I* th* 
city, aad c b oe e * sew ssmsa (or these 
that will be left aamslsss when tbors 
I* only oss soma to eaeta street. They 
win rap set 6* the Oeoostl sod a by. 
law wfll be put Ursejgh carrying out 

Olfisrssoe Cos * area last night ask«d) 
tb* tStty Osos sU te save a bettor nans* 
te aTOel $k*y Hood sod Pool Bay. Ha 
etaksa ar ad tb* district should hav* son**. 
thine that wm ssoad a llttl* bit more 
sr tob m rs rb" . ctty sdj h t s is wflf try fa 
discover fa what body (ho power has 
been lodged that wUI prcveot tb* 
chanced. 



j 



CAoTORIA" 

Xtomiu*mUnpim& 




t 




(THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA; 



TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1917. 



I 



[SOCIAL AMD PWSOfUl I 



it ltttto stent Sank PW •» 

AsHl «. ** 

"J I—I— " rendergaat Street, the born* 
of CepC and Mrs. W. H. Porter, the 
ocrsatsn ansa* th « fourth a»a*vorsejr» 
of the htHhghjr of their twin daughter* 
sad Mm. who entertained a 
, of their little friends at game*. 
_,_, several tappy hoars the llttte 
fttha sat down to a prettily decorated 
ISA toble. the color scheme being car- 
ried silt to plaR and white. There was 
e> profusion •* **»* * Bd wk,t# •* ni ** 
ttons with tr e — e r r. *»« two lighted 
cakes to front of each little 
ovary lltti* guest being the 

of a ptok and whits haskst 

filled With home-made candle*. The In- 
vitation list Included: Misses Lucille 
1 WhdK Mott. Beatrice Kirk. Phyllis J«»se. 
•Mary Ldndgreen. Phyllis Betherldge. 
Merorte Ivense, Doris Smith, Oladye 
Smith, Cecily Setchneld, Katherine and 
Agnes Neebltt, Kathleen Bono. Wlnnl- 
fred Chapman. Doreen McTnvleh and 
Betty Patmore, and Masters John Mc- 
' TavUh, Eric Smith, Jack Chapman. 
Ernest Crockford and Eric McKeon. 

Mr, and Mrs. Currle White and son, 
H&f Vancouver, hare arrived here to take 
' op their residence. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Oalt. of Winnipeg. 

) are spending a vacation vlsltlsg friends 

In Victoris, Vancouver and other Coaet 

cities. Before returning East they will 

spend a short time In the South. 

1 — Alderma n K ir k an d MrsyHKh* and 

I family, after spending a few days in the 

city, have returned to their homo in 

Vancouver. 

Col. George Hall, of Montreal, and his 
graaddaughter. Miss Helen Burley, of 
Vancouver, who have been the guests 
of Col. and Mm. k. J. Chambers, of Ot- 
tawa, for a few day*, hart returned to 
Montreal. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. T.ougheed and 
family, of Outlook, Bask., after a short 
vlalt to Seattle, have returned to the 

city. 

Mr. Walter S. Pulton, Mr. B. John- 
stone, Mr. M. CHlllam and General 
George B. lamping, of Seattle, spent 
the week-end in the city. 

Mr. and Mrs. X>. F. Dwlnnell, of Bos- 
ton, Maae.. after a short visit to Van- 
couver, have returned to this city, where 
they intend to spend several weeks. 
Mr. and Mrs. George Mallen, »of 
Portland, Oregon, arrlvee) in tho city 
Sunday to spend several weeks' vacation. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Martin, of this 
city, left yesterday for San Francisco, 
where they Will spend several months 
visiting relatives. 

- Mr. and Mrs. Pordham Johnsoji and 
the Misses Johnson, of Vancouver, are 
spending a vacation motoring on the Isl- 
and 

Mrs. T. Holt Wilson is down , from 
SJomenos 'for a few days on business. 

Mr, George Mann and Mrs. Mann, who 
have been spending tho past three 
months In Southern California, are vis- 
iting the olty for a few days on route 
to their homo In Calgary. 

Mr. B. P. Fulkerson, of Tacotna, after 
▼lotting Victoria for a week-end, has 
returned homo. 

Mr. and Mrs, J. Waugh, of Nenalmo, 
passed through hero en route home af- 
ter spending several days in Vancouver 
viKiting with friends, 

Mr. and Mrs, F. Burton left yesterday 
for a short trip to Portland, Oregon. 

Mrs. William Uvlngstone has returned 
from California, where she has been 
spending tho Winter months. 
. Mr. C. A. Watson, Mr. C. P. Batoon. 
Mr. A. O. Keen, Mr. Pat Benson and 
Mr. W. Lea, of Vancouver, were visitors 
ra t»e olty for tho week-end. 

Mr. W. A. Chase and family ore down 
from* Courtonay for a few days. 

Tge marriage will take place at Wok- 
ing. England, next Saturday of Alexan- 
der CMft, of Medicine Mat and Woking. 
and Lillian, daughte r of tho late Louis 

AMUSEMENTS 



SHOW BIG INCREASE 

Output of Forests, Mines, 
Lands and Fisheries of B.C. 
in Past Year Indicate in- 
creased Production* 



Bertslet, of 

daughter of tho late Sir Edward sad 

Lady Hertslec 

Thi marriage of tho Marquis of Hsrt- 
soa of His saTpeOeacy the 
of Canada and the 
|g9gaVf|gsxxlr«. and Lady Mary 
Cecil, younger daughter of Lord and 
Lair Salisbury, took ptaeo on Saturday 
at HaUUld. Lord Salisbury's seat. Tho 
guests wars limited to members of the 
two families aad personal friends. 

Mrs. Lowland and family, of Winni- 
peg, after spending the Winter months 
in California, are visiting friends in tho 
eity en route home. 

Col. H. II. Dobblo Is down from Maple 
Bay for a few days. 

Mr. E. Knox, of Toronto, after a short 
visit to too olty, has loft on route horns. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Bosnor. of Winnipeg, 
announce the engagement of their eld- 
est daughter, Franco s , to Mr. Harry 
Grossman, only son of Mr. and Mrs. 
C. Grossman, of Vancouver. 

Mrs. Warthrop aad Miss Warthrop. of 
Now Tork, arrived in Victoria yester- 
day and Intend spending some time. 
They will also visit California before 
returning East. 

Mrs. "David Steen, of Vancouver, pass- 
ed through hero en route to Nanalmo, 
where she will visit her brother, Mr. 
William Stoen. for a few days. 

Mrs. E. Sbarman, of Toronto, Is on 
route to Victoria to spend a short holi- 
day visiting with relatives and friends. 

Mrs. H. Jackson Will leave tomorrow 
for Montreal, where she Intends spend- 
ing several months. ~ 

Mrs. Van Ooldsr, after spending a 
few days In Vancouver, left for To- 
ronto to spend tho Summer months. 

Mr. W, Ritchie, who has been resid- 
ing? in Halifax for tho last year, has 
returned to the Coast. Mrs. Ritchie will 
remain a few weeks longer In the East. 

Mrs. J. W. McKensle and Miss Jean 
MeKensle, of Courtonay. V.I., spent the 
week-end In the. olty. 

Mrs. B. F. Hilton, of Santa Cruz, 
California, Is staying for a few days 
with Mrs. Elliott HowMngs, of Esqui- 
mau Ro ad. I _ 

ADLER'S FUN SCORES 

HARD AT PANTAGES 

rmatemlmle Cessedlaa ef Adler sad ArUae 
Team In Bis Hit of Now Bill- 
Other Good Features 



is too value a< too natural 
prod u sts of too rrariu eo gg ednood lost 
rear were shown to sp tto Ssti r reports 
ssbmlttsd to Legislature y eater day ef- 
ta AsoJi by Pi easier Brewster to the 
course of his budget esie oh . Those re- 
ports showed too following most satis- 
factory results: 

1»1« ISIS. 

roreet HMJt.eM |S»,m.M« 

Mines ♦t.tee.oee ii,eee,*te 

Fisheries ie.SSS.WO 1MIM} 

Afrlcultnr* ,. SI.MMST »X.127,l«t 

The estimated value of production In 
tho forest Industries urns 135.5 Jl.W, an 
Increase of more than M.vOO.000 over tho 
total for the previous year, and greater 
than tho for 1*14 or ISIS. The produc- 
tion of shingles and boxes has shown a 
noticeable Increase. 

lilt, l»il. 

Tiomser IU.MMH f*t.9T>.tM 




to im was nearly fS.ooO.tod 
than too preceding rear, while if 
srobsbU that a similar iacroaao 
will ho made to ltlT. bringing the gross 
Vslao of tho prodscts of tho collieries 
up to over lli.oee.eee. 



..»..-••••• see** 

o o o m a* $>* m* * •■ 



Palp 

ghtnglee 

Boxes ..«-•••, ....... 

Piles aad pelss. .....'. 

Mains preps aad posts 

Mieotflsaeous (cut by 
railroads, mines, set- 
tle**, cordweed. etc) 

Addition* I value con- 
tributed by indus- 
tries, etc. 

Predact ef Dominion 

• ... e>es • • soo • * 
> e • os so po t Ceo e o 



s.see.eee 

I.JM.MI 

7te.eeo 

1,300.000 

4»0,00« 



Mto.oee 

I.IM.Mt 
l.ttt.000 

•••.see 

i.eoe.eoo 



sot.ee* i.tto.w 

1.7&0.000 1.650.MO 



1.100.000 
150.000 



■ • • a* oo o 
150,000 



Of tho Province, for tho 
March SI. m*. are 

__ to have totalled S1M»S,«0. 
a gala over these of the preceding year 
of SS.SSS.Slt. 

Tho value of tho Bakery product* of 
. too entire Paailnlon for tho fiscal yoar 
totalled Mi.Jti.tJi. n gain of ft.ltt.o7 7 
over ton pre viou s yoar. Of tho total 
value far too Dominion, this Province 
produced 4o.lt par cent. Tho Province, 
aa M rooont years, again lad all the 
Prcrtnooe of tho Dominion la tho value 
of Its ■ohsry products. Tha output of 
British Columbia sxoeedod that of Mora 
SooUa. tha second on too list Of Prov- 
iaeos for too Dominion, by M.J71.40. 
aad tho value of tho Sshary products of 
Britiah Columbia exceeded tho total 
oomklnod fishery products of all the 
other Provinces la tha Dominion by 
SI.tsl.TSS. ' 

Notwithstanding that tho Sohorles of 
ton Province show aa inc r e a se to value 
of fl,0»,SI4 over that of tho previous 
year, tha quantity of tha leading opoclea 
caught was considerably leas. Tho gsln 
la value Is duo to an Increase In tho 
prices received from the catch. Tho 
estimate of the general nsherles by spe- 
cies for too asoal yoar la aa follows: 
Salmon. SIS,7SS,818; cod, #JM.0t»; her- 
ring. 9i.S0t.T08; halibut. fl.9T2.2S0; 
whales, lise.030. 

; The salmon pack in the Province for 
the calendar yoar ISIS totalled »»5,0C5 
casus, ss against l, 133.381 cases In ISIS. 
The pack, howevjot ?a valued 'at $10.- 
721,818. as against S8.0W.835 for that 
of 1815. The decrease In the pack la 
attributed to tbo smallest run yet re- 
corded on tho Fraser and to a poor sea- 
son In the North. Tho run to the 
northern waters was not disappointing, 
and since tho spawning area of the 
northern rivers and inlets have been 
shown to have been abundantly seeded 
In previous years, the poor run Is at- 
tributed to unfavorable conditions on tho 
feeding grounds in tho open sea. 

It Is anticipated that this coming sea- 
son on the Fraser will be a good one, as 
It l« t bo yn,r Of a ht g B 
Agriculture 

Agriculture has well maintained Its 
own during the yoar 191«, a satisfac- 
tory showing when consideration Is 
given to the many difficulties with 
which the farmers have had to con- 
tend, owing to war conditions. Thous- 
ands of agriculturists have left the 
different farming centres of the Pro- 
vince to Aght for the Empire, and 
those who remain at home have had to 



MARD DKIufT 
AGAINST 




lath 

tts.iM.eoe ijs.ua, ooo 

Better prices and Increased quantity odp 
demand have produced a noticeable re- 
vival «n tho lumbering Industry. Aa 
against this, shortage of labor, difficulty 
In securing material ouch aa wire rope, 
oar shortages, and Increased cost of 
production due to general rise In prices 
of commodities have exerted a consid- 
erable effect In preventing development 
which would: otherwise have taken ptoeo. 
In spite of this tho total quantity of 
timber scaled for the yoar, 1,280,000.000 
feet, shows a twenty-five per cent In- 
crease over that of the previous year, 
this increase being general throughout 
all districts. 

Manor* Trade 

The export lumber trade was severely 
handicapped by tho scarcity of tonnage 
throughout tho year, and the quantity 
shipped overseas was consequently re- 
duced from SS.00S.00S feet In 1915 to, ^^ effort- , 



r^SMJHEATRE 

•TUB TBXAS aocW-CP" 
bsvcb ABB Burner company- 

AOLKR ABO ABUSE 
. Aad other splendid acts. 

». e Night. 1 and P 



ROYAL VICTORIA 

TODAY 

POTS AND PAW PEGGY 

Preienilnf 

GLADYS HUIXTTC 

A Hcturs for Youni and Old 



DOMINION THEATRE 

TODAY 
EMILY STEVENS 

»THE WAGER" 



B. Harry Adler — that's tho man who 
stops tbo show at the Pontages this 
week. His comedy and imitations are 
a source Of enjoyment ouch as should 
not bo overlooked by anyone In the 
community. Tbo offering Is labeled "A 
1 Now Idoh." which la positively true of 
Its freshness and merit. It starts out 
being a burlesque, but It gets too good 
for that and • Is soon traveling under 
its own colors.- Adler comes up on tho 
stage from the audience Just as though 
he had never hoard' Of the act before. 
Ho volunteers to bo "hypnotised" by 
the very sweet little lady known In the 
programme as Miss Anns Arllno. No 
ono Is deceived' by 'this little diversion 
in spite of Miss Arlme'a fib about Ad- 
ler"* being ' sick or 'something, for his 
work is far too clever from the begin- 
ning. Introduced' by. bio pretty and 
well gowned 'jpertnar. Adler proceeds to 
keep the audience • in convulsions of 
laughter for tho •remainder of the turn. 
Their act Is going to do a lot toward 
keeping tho seats • filled at all of tho 
performances during the coming week. 

"A Corner ' In ^Wireless" is a sketch 
which is very well presented. It is a 
novel Idea with* novel setting, ond 
uses a real .wireless outfit to give It 
life and reality. . .Some of tho features 
Introduced in the story do not hang 
together vary- wet!/ -but this Is easily 
excused by the- very- good use that is 
made of them. ■ There is no good tell- 
ing -the story for the most of Ha inter- 
est is In the' acting*.' ' . 
//"Tho Texas; . Round-Up" Is a lively 
review of the features of the old-time 
romantlo plain*, life. Ous tlornbrook 
has put his olover. aggregation into a 
new. dress and ■ augmented it a bit 
There are several- horses, and seven or 
right actors who do some fast work 
■at roping and riding, and the comedy 
element helps to make Interest. 

' Le Hoon and . Punc4C2c have a very 
pretty opening act, particularly In re- 
spect to tho setting. Pssslng over tho 
character of the verse ho sings Lo 
Hoon might be credited with a rather 
good singing voice, though the real In- 
terest of the turn develops with the 
target shooting of tho Clever Miss 
Dupreooo. The ringing of an aooom- 
paniment to a song through the me- 
dium ,of rifle shots is one of the toll- 
log features of the turn. 
Weber. Beck and Fraser are singers. 
Pearl White circulates through tho 
eighth episode of her struggle with toe 
enemies of a nation. ■*• 



4M00.000 feet in ISIS. Placed aa she 
Is, British Columbia will have every op- 
portunity of doing an Important export 
trade when the tonnage situation Is re- 
established. Sdch trade was particular- 
ly desirable as a stabilising Influence, so 
that the Coast industry msy be less de- 
pendent upon tho Canadian Prairie mar- 
ket. For the past year, however, the 
Prairie demand has been most satisfac- 
tory, while shipments to Eastern Can- 
ada were double those of the year be- 
fore. Persistent effort Is made by the 
Provincial Government to advertise the 
merits of British Columbia forest pro- 
duets and tq assist manufacturers who 
are entering new markets. 

Including nearly 8180,000 from the 
taxation derived from tho crown grant 
timber lands, tha Province drew from 
forest sources In ISIS a revenue of |8,- 
' 000,000, which Is slightly In excess of 
the amount for ISIS. For the coming 
fiscal year the direct forest revenue, 
apart from such taxation, is estimated 
at 82.300,000, an amount Including vari- 
ous royalty arrears which aro now being 
called In. The Improved outlook Is 
shown by the fact that last month's 
forest revenue was the largest since 
the war began, while tho collection for 
tho month from both royalties and tim- 
ber sales broke all previous records.** 

Apart from dangerous periods In 
Spring and Autumn, general weather 
conditions during last Summer oreated 
the least fire hazard since ISIS. Such 
damage to timber and property as oc- 
curred was mostly In the northern dis- 
tricts. Considerable changes sre being 
carried out In organising forest protec- 
tion. Representatives of tho logging, 
lumbering, shingle and licence holders' 
associations have been Included in 
boards established for tho Coast and In- 
terior sections respectively, and a sys- 
tematic effort made to secure the best 
possible personnel for tho forest protec- 
tion force by means of examinations 
that have been held at a number of cen- 
tres throughout the Province. While 
this hss entailed considerable work (no 
less than 105 applicants having taken 
the examination st one centre, and the 
total number examined being several 
hundreds) It Is felt that a very valu- 
able principle has thus been Introduced, 
for tho first time In Canada, In the 
method of making appointments in a 
field organisation to which civil service 
regulations are not easily applied. 



COLUMBIA THEATRE 

TODAY 

Charlie Chaplin 

In -THE CURjE" 



MAJESTIC THEATRE 

CHARLIE CHAPUN 



In 




ROMANO THEATRE 



•THBPUwCK 



sCEsaC YOWD 
WINDS" 



THE 



I 



VABIETYJHEATRE 



THE WWAXPOKABU SN 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Mme. JomelH's Recital — Tickets for 
tho recital to bo given by Mme. Jomelll 
next T u esday evening. May. 1, at Oov- 
emment House, in aid of the Red Cross 
Funds, have been placed on sale st tha 
following stores: Gideon, Hicks A Co. 
piano store. Bed Cross, Temple Build- 
ing, Superfluities Shop. Hlbben's book 
and stationary store. Wllkerson's 
Jewelry store, and Fletcher Bros.* music 
store. As tha recital Is likely to bo 
Ono of tho moot popular musical events 
ad the season tha tickets wtlt ho much 
In de m and aad a large audience is ex- 
pected te greet the famous singer on 
this her see o nd ap pearance Sreforo vic- 
toria music lovers. Assisting her aa 
this programme will bo Mrs. Brougham, 
ef Vancouver: Mrs. Oertrwde Huntley 
Orson aad ether popu l ar artists ef this 
city. 



to tha wewTas r to tho Western Prairie 
Provisoes gave f t eg* throe to four Inches 
of anew to toe so u th em section of Al- 



etai asjsw tog at S o'clock 

attributed targety 
to a osatre of tow haroi 
to too seats of 
t»f a a rth enstsHy wtoda to 

tola 
felt 

raha rett 
aa extent varyto* between .at of 
at Kasnliupi and 1 loch to 
it was 




The total 'value of mineral output to 
the end of ISIS was roughly SS5S.500.000. 
The total output for the year 1916 was 
nearly MI. 300,000, sn Increase of 44 per 
cent over tho preceding year. The out- 
put from metalliferous mining In ISIS 
was valued at nearly 1 2 1,000,000. while 
In ISIS It was over SS2.O0O.S00, an In- 
crease ever the preceding year of about 
SI 1.000,000, or S4 per cant, while, aa 
compared with the former record of 
1012, the Increase is 7S per cent. 

While some of this enormous increase 
in value Is undoubtedly duo to tha 
higher market value of tho metals, yet 
to each of tho metals, exoept gold, there 
has boon a largely Increased quantity 
produced. Of the more Important 
economic metals lead, the output of 
which la ISIS was 40,500.000 lb., was. In 
ISIS, nearly 40,000,000 lbs*, an tocroase 
Of 3.500,000 lbs. of metal produced. Tho 
output Of copper Increased similarly 
from •7,ooo r «oo lbs. to nearly 05.soo.ooo 
lbs., aa tocroase of about, 8,500.000 lbs., 
aad the oaeantlty of sine produced has 
lit 1 isa sod from shout 1S.OOO.0O0 lbs. la 

nit to n.oaoiooo lea. m isif, «n m- 
of 24,000,000 lbs., or nearly see 
it. 
These facta, represented by ftguroe, la- 
titat too todaatry ss a whole has 
enjoying a moot profitable 
I yoar, while there la every 
to expect that saeh wilt continue 
ion. the first throe 



slstent demand for Increased food pro- 
ducts. That thsy have well done their 
duty is evident in tho fact that the 
value of farm products for 1014 
amounted to 132/250,157. or an Increase 
of Sl.lSl.Sot over 1015. Prices for 
practically all products of the farm in 
ISIS were considerably In excess of 
those prevailing the previous year. 
and, therefore, whilst tho value of 
farm production showed an Increase, 
actual production showed a slight fall- 
ing off. 

The scarcity of efficient farm help 
and the high price of labor have 
proved deterrent factors to Increased 
production. There has been very little 
tend clearing done, owing to high 
price of labor and . excessive cost of 
stumping powder, as a result of the 
war. 

The backward Spring, followed by a 
cold, dry Summer, greatly lessened 
crop production In the coast, districts, 
Central British Columbia and the Peace 
River country, and all farm crops 
were. In consequence, considerably be- 
low normal. More favorable conditions, 
however, existed In the Southern In- 
terior portions of the Province, where 
crops were, on the whole, good. 

The crop of tree fruits was gener- 
ally good, and showed an increase of 
over twenty-five per cent over 1915. 
Small fruits were light, and consider- 
able damage was done by adverse 
weather conditions at shipping time. 
Dairying shows very satisfactory pro- 
gress, several co-operative creameries 
having started during the year. A 
marked revival has taken place In the 
poultry industry, prices for all poultry 
products having materially Increased. 

Better co-operative methods In the 
marketing of farm produce are now be- 
ing adopted by the farmers and better 
farming methods are being practiced. 
This is evident in the Improvement in 
the quality of stock kept, and (he In- 
crease In crop yields. 

JEWISH RELIEF FUND 

Beetot Dooeileas to Lersl riemmtttee Are 

Aohaowlfsgid Farther AM i» 

Usgeatly Needed 

The Russian-Polish Jews relief com- 
mittee acknowledges with thanks the 
following donations, per Mr. F. Lands- 
berg: Miss M. Hoyl. 50c; E. S. L... S3: 
Samuel Terrell, 110; Mrs. Minton. 
SS5.S0; W. Courtice. 85; Miss Macklem, 
$5: Mr. Line ham. S3; Miss Macklem. 
19.25: T. J. Ryan, II; Miss Macklem, S3; 
W. Courtice. SS; Miss C. M. Davis, SS; 
Miss Macklem, S2.45: Miss Macklem, 
$15; A. I.. Singer, $2; Miss Macklem, $2; 
Women's Canadian Club, S20; Miss 
Macklem, 53.50: Anonymous, 25c; per 
Times office, Mrs. Tubb, SI; H. Wilson. 
S3; Miss Murrsy (Sookc), S3; L. Wright, 
The Busy Bee, $5: collected by Mr. Rob- 
ert Hall. 130. Total, S1S0.S5. 

The treasurer of the relief committee 
In Montreal, In acknowledging the hist 
cheque seat them for this most urgent 
cause, to give quick reMef for the starv- 
ing and suffering Jews in Russia- 
Polaod, states tost as time runs on, the 
Winter months not yet over, hunger and 
lack of proper clothing have caused 
much sickness among tho old folks and 
children, and they hope for further aid 
to alleviate their great suffering. 

Donations can bo left either with Mr. 
p. Lnndsberg. S41 Port Street, or sent 
to tho troasurer. Mr. I. M. Nodes. ISIS 
Cook Street. t 

MDIETS FIILJO won* 

halG 



Esquimalt Will Have No Com- 
putsory Vaccination, but 
Sanitation Will Be Improved), 
Following Recommendations. 



Taking the stand that it had no 
power to enforce ouch a recommenda- 
tion, the Esquimau Municipal Council 
last night decided to take no action on 
the compulsory vaccination Issue, al- 
though It waa urged to do so by Health 
Officer K. W. Book, M.D Tho Council 
agreed with Dr. Beak, however, that 
greater precautions should bo taken in 
a general way in guarding the muni- 
cipality against the spread of the 
disease. 

Dr. Book Informed tho Council that 
In several sections of tho district 
householders had neglected to connect 
up their pipes with the sewer mains, 
with tho result that epidemics of 
measles and less serious disease were 
rampant in these localities. On Juno 
Street, he pointed out, conditions wore 
particularly bad and tenants hsd been 
forced to leave their houses on acooant 
of the foul odors from unconnected 
cesspools snd surface drains. Somo 
householders had been given thirty 
days' notice to connect up, and in sev- 
eral cases these orders had been dis- 
regarded. Dr. Boak felt that pressure 
should be brought to bear on these In- 
dividuals. 

Should Boport Disease 

The Importance of having all cases 
of disease Immediately reported to tbo 
health, authorities was also alluded to 
by Dr. Boak, who cited an example of 
where a family living on Phoenix 
Street had three children Invalided with 
measles. No report was given of the 
outbreak: the children associated with 
neighbors, who In turn contracted ill- 
ness. A woman resident on Lyall 
Street had absolutely refused the uu- 

complaint that there was a child In- 
side suffering from measles. A health 
certificate was demanded, and this also 
was refused. When the medical au- 
thorities, with a constable from tho 
municipal force, finally entered the 
place by force under full legal author- 
ity, It was found that the child had 
been taken away and the people in 
the house stolidly refused to give any 
Information as to Its whereabouts. 
The house was eventually fumigated, 
but the child was still gone. Dr. Boak 
recommended that an example should 
be made of this case, and In this he 
had the full support of the Council, 
although nothing definite was done last 
night In tho matter. 

Dr. Boak further reported that two 
more cases of scarlet fever had devel- 
oped among the sailors In the Navy 
Tard, and the Isolation Hospital being 
now full, they had to be taken to tho 
Canteen Grounds. There were now 
about 84 cases of measles In the 
municipality, but there was evidence 
that the epidemic was abating and few 
serious Cases had so far been re- 
ported. 

Should Close School 

He advised that the Esquimau 
School, Uimpson Street, should be clos- 
ed until May 1. This recommendation, 
he said, had been given the School 
Board, but It had not acted. It was 
far better, be said, for the children te 
miss a week at school now than three 
weeks at a later date, as would be the 
case If they contracted measles. 

Referring to the question of com- 
pulsory vaccination. Dr. Boak men- 
tioned that this course had been adopt- 
ed by Oak Bay and It was befng con- 
templated by the city. Forty-seven 
cases of disease, he explained, had been 
examined at the Quarantine Station 
during the past few weeks among Chi- 
nese Immigrants and there were four 
cases of smallpox among them. There 
was a necessity for protecting the peo- 
ple of the municipality as far as pos- 
sible, and he, therefore, suggested that 
the Council should follow in the steps 
of Oak Bay. 

Oppose Compulsion 

Councillor Bridle favored this, but 
the Idea found strong opposition In 
Councillors CaOB and Meshcr, both of 
whom declsred that they had certain 
objections to vaccination snd would 
under no clrcumttsnces allow their own 
children to be g\v«n the treatment. 

Dr. Boak eninavored to point out 
the advantages <f vaccination, hut hfs 
arguments fails* to change their at- 
titude, f 

That It waa *utalde the Council's 
Jurisdiction to pake vaccination cora- 




Stora H 



Dressmaking Week Present* 

Unusual Opportunities to 

Supply Immediate and 

Future Needs 

The values offered in the Yard Goods Section sre such' 
as will interest every ■woman who desires to make 
selection at this time. The stocks are now exceptionally; 
replete, and include fabrics of ever/ wanted kind in the 
very best qualities. You will do well to come here today 
to view the assortment, choosing now, while it is at its 
best. „^_ . 

Specially Fine Values in 
Wanted Silks 



• 



Colored Chiffon 
Taffeta 

Thirty-six inches wide. 
Special, $1.95 a yard. 
Worth $2.50 a yard. 

Pure Silk Crepe de 
v Chine 

Forty inches wide. Special 

price, 91.15 P er y ard « 
during Dressmaking 
Week. This is remark- 

sj 1 a I ah \Jt 

clUlC Ye 

Extraordinary *Pongee 
Silk Values 

Twenty-four inches wide. 

Special, 30s£ P« r y ard - 
Thirty-four inches wide. 
Special, 45*£ P*er yard. 



Colored Messaline Silk 

Thirty-one inches wide. 
Special, $1.10 a yard. 

Black Silk Values 
Reliable Dyes 

Black Messaline — Special, 
$1.10 a yard. 
Black Crepe de Chine — * 
Special, $1.15 a yard. 

Black Chiffon Taffeta -e 

$1.25 » y ^ 
Black Taffeta Finish Pai- 
lette — Special, $1,35 • 
yard. 

Black India Silk — Very 
heavy make. Special, 95«£ 
per yard. 



1 



Wash Fabrics Are Attractively 

Priced 



Plain White Cotton 
Voile 

Forty inches wide. Spe- 
cial, 25f* a yard; worth 
35c a yard. 

Fine Nainsook 

Special, .seven yards for 
$1.00. Beautiful, fine 
quality, soft texture, and 
remarkable value at the 
price. 

White Checks and 
Striped Dimity 

Seven yards for $1.00. 
One of the most remark- 
able values we have ever 
offered. 



White Novelty Voiles 

Special, 35«£ a yard; 
worth 50c to 75c a yard. 
Shown in a large variety of 
stripe designs on plain 
voile foundation. 

COLORED JAPANESE 
CREPE SPECIAL 

Five yards for $1.00. 
One of the most durable 
materials made. Suitable 
for making children's 
dresses, rompers, etc. 

Best English Prints 

Special, 15t£ a yard. 
Shown in a large assort- 
ment of patterns in light 
and dark colors. 



Phone 1876 
Sayward Building 



First Floor, 5329 
121 1 Douglas Street 






pulsory, was maintained by Councillor 
Saunders. He was supported by Reeve 
Cbles. who said that In bis opinion all 
the Council could do was recommend 
that It bo done. This closed the dis- 
cussion. 

The CouncQ considered a list of 
householder* who have neglected to 
have their cesspools, drslns. etc., con- 
nected with tile sewer mains, and de- 
cided to give them thirty days' notice 
for having the necessary installation 
made, with the option of coming be- 
fore the courts. 



keep 

Victoria's boulevards la nn attractive 
stats this Hummer, tho City Council 
lost night authorised tha purchase of 
twenty-five . new lawn mowers. Alder- 
men OU worth Is to find out whore tho 
old ones have gone to and whether 
they can be sold for junk. 

Stew »ai Isadora — Bartenders' licence* 
wore granted by the City Council laae 
night to I'ranK Hammond, at tho Port- 
land Hotel 1 Gordon Temple, ef tha 
Canada Hotel, and Sidney A. Mitchell, 
of tho Orand Central Hotel. 




ttaoe for tho full year IS17. 
Ss larg ely 
for n 





Qyt^Nfk 





■ 



111 asasas 1 I 

■aa 11 1 



snafm 







THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. TUESDAY, APRIL 24, i9»7> 



"The Flavor Lasts-It 
Shortens the Road!" 

It's something for our boys to march 
oil % It reminds them of home in a 
pleasant and lasting way. Tens of 



thousands are enjoying 



. 












WRIGLEYS 









in camp or in the trench— on the hike or on 
watch. When lights are out and even smoking 
is prohibited, then WRIGLEY'S gives sure solace 
—refreshing, sustaining, beneficial. 



\ 

Send a few packages, or a box 
to your soldier lad— his appe- 
tite, digestion and spirits will 
be the better for it. Sold 
everywhere. 

WM. WRIGLEY, JR. CO., Ltd. 
Wrlglay Bid*., Toronto. 

' Sealed Tight 

Kepi Right 

The Flavor LastsI 



MADE IN CAN ADM 



SPEARMINT 



Chew It After Every Meal 



Ml DOUBLEMINT 
m i ■kwtx ; 1 wi 1 :l< j: lili, 



IKViULiJa/lLLlL 



C48 



WOT TOO BIG 
TOFILLUNli 



Report That Heavyweight 
Champion Had Been Turned 
Down as Too Bulky Denied 
by Recruiting Officer. 



Thera mmi to hsve been wma mis- 
take About tho story which wu sent 
broadcast to the iStct that Jesa Wlllard, 
after offering HU service* to President 
Wilson by wire, had been turned down 
by tho U.S. recruiting authorities be- 
cause of hi* great size. 

Captain F. It. Kenncy. In charge of sb. 
crultlng for tho regular army In the 
Chicago District, «ald recently In tho 
Windy City that ho had received no 
reply from Jeoae Wlllsrd with reference 
to th« enlistment of the latter. 

A telegram to President Wilson offer. 
lag tho pugilist's services was msde 
publlo a week or mors ago. Wlllard, 
os tho same day. left for Norfolk, Vs., 
whither Captain Keoney followed him 
with a letter saying that his services 
would bo accepted. 

A newspaper clipping Quoting Wlllard 
at Norfolk as saying tbst Ms offer of en- 
listment had been refused at Chicago be- 
cause of his height snd wslght was 
shewn to Captain Kenney. 

"Our records do not show such appli- 
cation." said Captain Kenney. "How- 
ever, if Joss thinks hla bulk a bar. I 
wish to assure him, that 1 have full 
authority to waive such restriction, and 
will accept him by wire If he wishes to 
Join the oejora." 

BASEBALL SESULTS 



R. IT. E 
Mow Tor k ...... 4, .. ........ 8 % % 

emeaon *.. .«•««.. ,.»»««.« ,. 4 13 4 
■aeartaa Cullon, Love end Alexan- 
der; Shore, Poster >*nd Cady. 

K. H. JC. 
Philadelphia . • ••........ 4 % % 

Washington ....»•.,. ...... 8, 8 3 

Batteries B ash sndL. Meyera; Du- 
tnent, OeJtta and Henry, Alnsmlth. 



It II. K. 
oreoalyW «.»«.««..«•» «««..« % 4 % 
Philadelphia ••••••.,..• . . , . 1 c X 

Bat t e r ies — Cedore and Meyera; 
oosohger, Mayer and stlUlfer, Adams* 

_^ a. m. & 

PKIsberg .•>..».... .•«..... 3 ? a 

Sj t» n*eeiie *«»....«•■»«••••.. e 8 g 

»: Wat- 



Mew T< 
rasm 

At Ctaots siaU— R. H. K. 

••».-«.••• .......•« 4 It 1 

• ft........ ... .\ . . 1 w It 8 

~ rgaat Carter. Heod- 
BXUntt: Taney and 
Wtnge. 

Only twe games scheduled la Amer- 
ican League. 

% ■ 



LAWN BOWLING STARTS 
ON SATURDAY WEEK 

Tho aeoretary of the Victoria Lawn 
Bowling Club has announced that the 
elub green will be opened for tho season 
on Saturday, May fi, at 3 o'clock. The 
feature of the opening day will be a 
match between rinks of the president 
and vice-president. Any gentlemen 
wishing to become members of the club 
can do so by applying to the secretary, 
Mr. O. W. Stevenson, 1928 Ash Street. 

LEAGUE BOWLING 

In the Junior League at tho Arcade 
Bowling Alley laat evening the Quality 
Proas defeated the Toggery Shop. The 
following were the scores: 

Toggery Shop — 

Webber Ill 103 145— 362 

Fltssiiumons ..... 114 184 114— 381 

Hpence • 126 1st 125— 405 

Anderson 174 144 48— 401 

Kendall Ill 141 87— 244 

Total 451 480 680—1919 



Quality 

Proctor 128 224 139— 612 

Peebles 153 148 181 — 482 

Lock 154 134 143 — 444 

Hood 105 137 134— 374 

Dougell Ill 138 175— 415 

Total 451 770 811—3238 

Next match tonight between the 
Cameron s and the Mctera 



VANCOUVER DOG SHOW 

DIs Us4 of Cssriaa A —r es I .ai a s Nam- 
ber ef Coats** Ctetsg Over 
lYeee the 



VANCOUVKR, B. C„ April 23— It 
has been decided by the location com. 
mlttee of the Terminal City Kennel 
Club that tho big Spring bench show 
to be held by the club on May 24, 38 
and 34, will take place In the Horse- 
show Building, the big list of entries 
now assured and the many expected be- 
tween now and the close of en^As. 
caning for a capacious structure. "^v» 

The extra prise money for the hand- 
lers Is proving tho baft that Is drawing 
entries from all parts of the United 
States and Canada within reach of Van- 
couver. As shown by the premium 
list Just off the press there are. la ad- 
dition to the regular bonuses ef 114 for 
the handlers who bring dogs from out- 
side, and fl for every additional dog, 
extra prise* donated by Mr. McConnell. 
president ef the dab. of fit, 914, 914. 
9* and 88 for the leading headier* from 
Victoria. King Country. Washington* 
■net ef the Pastri es, 8nehoentsb Coast y. 
Washington, and What c ems county, 
Washington. Ssapo tU voty. 

Mr. W. M. Pym writes frees Calgary 
that he will be pre sent wtth twelve 
boil dogs, bwit sdr ng the ball bitch that 
won "best of the breed'' at Seattle re- 
cently, and the Oowlehnn Agricultural 
Hoctety advises that a handler will 
bring over et leant afteeu spotting dogs 
frees that pert, e* Venn seer I 

Katry s ea s k a an* prerataas Mats 
be gat at the el«b 
Street. 




BOUT WITH AM 






Local Star Boxer Will Have 
Chance of Trying His Skill 
Against Real Top-Notcher 
Next Month* 



Some daya ago it was announced that 

W. 11. Daviea was negotiating with Dan 

Salt, manager of Kddle Campl, for a 

contest between Campl and AI. Daviea 

to be fought In thla city. Yeaterday a 

letter waa received from Dan Salt, which 

practically cinches the engagement. 

Salt Is quits willing to let his charge 

come over hero to box Al. snd Is very 

reasonable in his terms, so that the 

bout Is now assured and will probably 

be brought off about the middle of next 

month. All details are, of course, not 

yet arranged, such as length of con- 
test, place of meeting, and so forth. 

AL Davles In thla engagement will 
have the opportunity of showing what 
he can do agalnat a boy with an Inter- 
national reputation. Campl la undoubt- 
edly among the top-notch men of hi* 
weight. Among his other victories he 
won a 20-round conteat with Charles Le- 
doux. as celebrated among the French 
bantamweights as Csrpentler Is among 
the heavlea, and Ledoux has beaten 
eome of the best Kogllah boys In his 
class. 

Csmpl has an engagement to box In 
Seattle next Friday night at the Ktka* 
Club smoker. The Seattle boxing folk 
have not yet selected an opponent for 
him, but are looking shout for tho best 
they can bring* against him, as they 
admit that Kddle la the cleverest boxer, 
without s doubt, who ties appeared In 
Seattle. The choice rest* between Eddie 
Pinkman and Henry Oleason. 

Among other honor* won by Campl Is 
the lightweight championship of the Pa- 
clflc Coast 




TOOKE 
COLLARS 

IS cum each 
TOOKB BEOS. LIMITED 



native game birds . 

mbbstog topic 

Mr. Frank Kermode Addressed 
Inaugural Meeting of Bird 
Branch of Natural History 
Society— War on Cats. 



Member, of tho Victoria Natural Wa- 
tery Society, especially interested la 
blrda met In the Society's room la the 
Jones Black, laat night, to inaugurates 
bird branch of the parent society. Dr. 
Hssell was elected president of tho 
branch society, Mr. H. F. Fullon vice- 
president, asm My. J. A. Cunningham. 
aecretary. 

After tho business of appointing- of- 
ficers had been disposed of. the mem- 
bers present listened to a very inter- 
eating, Informal talk by Mr. Frank Ker- 
mode, curator at the provincial museum, 
on the indigenous game birds and wild- 
fowl ef British Columbia. Mr. Ker- 
mode brought with him epectmeas of all 
these birds, which were arranged on the 
table around which the members sat, and 
he had aomething Interesting to ssy 
about ealh, pointed out the variations 
la coloring and plumage of the varieties 
of the same bird found, in different dis- 
tricts of the Province, 

Included among the specimens was 
one of the passenger pigeon, a bird 
which until quite recent years was 
found In countless thousands through- 
out North America, but which is now 
extinct. Mr. Kermode pointed out tho 
difference In plumage between this bird 
and the band-tailed pigeon, which oc- 
curs in British Columbia, and the dove, 
and expressed the opinion that all the 
reports sent In of slleged passenger 
pigeons seen In British Columbia were 
really due to mistaken identity. He was 
emphatic In hia statement of the belief 
that the passenger pigeon had n.tver 
been found west of the Rockies. 

Mr. Kermode expressed grave fear 
for the future of the "willow** or ruf- 
fed grouse of the country. As tho coun- 
try became settled up these grouse will 
bo driven from their natural haunts in 
the bottom lands, and, unless they prov- 
ed capable of adapting themselves In 
the changed conditions due to civilisa- 
tion's Inroads Into their natural habitat, 
were doomed to extinction. 

The Predatory One 

Following the examination of the 
skins, several subjects" were discussed, 
huvlng a bearing on bird life, prominent 
among which was the question of cats 
and the damage they do among blrda of 
town and country. Mr. Kermode 
brought this matter very forcibly to 
the noUce of the members, and at hla 
request a committee waa formed to back 
up the efforts of the parent society, 
which Is trying. In co-operation with 
the 8. P. C. A., to Interest the City 
Council In the matter. Speaking on this 
question, Mr. Kermode wan very em- 
phatic in hia denunciation of the fells 
domeatlcus. He aald that the amount of 
damage done among birds by stray cats 
wss enormous, snd asserted that once a 
cat gave its attention to catching birds, 
It would never again make any attempt 
to catch rats or mice. In any case, 
anyone with any Intelligence and a tew 
traps could do more execution among 
these vermin In twenty-four hoors than 
a cat would do In a week. In addition, 
the cat la one of the worst animals for 
carrying dlseaae, and he seriously main- 
tained that eats were largely respon- 
sible for spreading the recent epidemic 
of measles. 

Another Interesting point touched en 
by the speaker of the evening was the 
question of damage done to crops by 
birds. He maintained that, If only those 
Who accused the birds of, mischief knew 
the whole subject thoroughly, they 
would admit thst in the vast majority 
of cases when msklng their sccusatlona 
they bad seen only one side, and that 
the birds almost Invariably did more 
good to the farmer than harm, and 
among tho birds he Included the game 
birds, such as pheasants and quail. 
Za Paver of Treaty 

Mr. Kermode devoted considerable 
time to explaining the provisions of the 
migratory birds treaty recently made 
between the United States and Canada 
and gave It his unqualified approval 

He thought that much of the criti- 
cism leveled against It by sportsmen 
came through a misapprehension, and 
explained that under its terms, although 
the sportsmen of British Columbia 
would only be allowed fourteen weeks- 
open season for shooting wildfowl, they 
did not necessarily have to take those 
fourteen weeks at ths earns time as 
other Canadian Provinces, but at any 
time between September 1 and March 
10. He believed that. If the terms of 
the treaty were acted up to, It would 
the tresty wer" acted upp to. It would 
moan that there would bo n very rapid 
increaao in the bird life of the whole 
country. 

It was arranged that the bird branch 
should meet again on Monday week, 
when Dr. Hasell will give an address 
on some of the sparrows. 

OA'RCY GETS BOUT 

TOUNOSTOWN. 0„ April 23.— -Las 
Darcy, Australian middleweight, and 
George Chip, will box fifteen rounds 
here on Msy It. Articles have been 
signed by both principals, and permis- 
sion secured to stage ths contest. The 
Australian will receive a guarantee of 
310.040. 

MEMPHIS, Tcnn., April 23.— Lea 
Darcy, the Australian pugilist, who to- 
day enlisted. In the army reserve corps 
after having been prevented from fight- 
ing In several cities because of the al- 
legation that he waa a "slacker."' will 
meet Len Rowlands of Milwaukee la 
an eight round bout here on May 7, It 
wna announced tonight by a local pro- 
rooter. Mayor Aaheroft, of Memphis, 
.recently made Darcy'* enlistment a 
condition for the granting of permis- 
sion for him to fight here. It wss 
stated that both Darcy aad Rowland* 
have agreed 80 the terms for the 
match. 



NEW PORK. April 28 — Jim Coffey, 
the Dublin glsnt. outfought Carl 
Morris, of Oklahoma, In a ten-sound 
bout here tonight. Coffey had the bet- 
ter ef seven rounds, while Morris 
placed the nfth. sixth and seventh to 
his credit. 



MBW OJtUEAKS. 
Jeff health, en! 
knocked out T 
ST. Y, la 
twenty 



chnmplenstilp. 



, April 13 — 
of Mew York, 
et 



tonight- Beth 
relght 





Mac 3x6 Ft 
SpedaJ, 50c 




Emcm, 8c 
15c 



Housecleaning Week Starts Todag 

Regular to 95 Wilton and Axmineter Carpet Ends 

Today, Each, $1.89 

A* fare opportunity Today to secure one of these good pieces of carpet, and. by adding 
a piece of fringe, you can have a splendid rug for any of your rooms. Fine Wilton body, 
stair and borders ; Axminster body and borders, and Brussels stair and body carpet. Sites 

nd Floor 



27 x 54 and 22yi x 27. 

Regular to $5.00 values. Today, each 



—Carpet Section, Second 



Bug Your Draperies and Floor Coverings at 

98c 

$1.59 
$1.69 

Washable Bedroom Rugs. Regular Qftr* 

tp $1.50. Today x 7\JS* 



Made-up Scrim Curtains. Regular 
to $1.50 value. Today ........ 

Hat and Scrim Curtains. Regu- 
lar tp S2.00 values. Today .... 

Washable Bedroom Ruga. Regu- 
lar to $-'.50. Today 



36 x 7a in. Fibre Rugs. 
Regular to $1.65. Today 

4.6 x 1A Fibre Bugs. Regular 
to $3.50 values. Today .., 

6 x 9.0 Congoleum Ruga. 
Regular $5-5°- Today 

9 a ia.o Congoleum Ruga. 
Regular $10.75. Today 



$1.39 
$2.69 
$4.69 
$9.79 






Remarkable Values in Scrim, Madras and Nets 

500 Yards Curtain Materials, Reg. to 65c, Today, Yard, 33c 

Here's without doubt the best opportunity to buy good curtain materials this season: 
forty-five and fifty-inch fine lace nets, double bordered scalloped nets, rich cream scalloped 
and bordered Madras, thirty-six, forty and forty-five inches wide; fine ribbon edge voile 
scrim, two-thread mercerized Marquisette with neat drawn borders in white, ivory and ecru 
shades. / 

Regular to 39c, 50c and 65c values. Today, yard 



1 



—Curtain Material, 



trial. Second Floor 



— 



Fine Swiss Embroideries at Popular Prices 



Excellent Laundering Quality Edgings, in cam- 
bric, 3 inches wide, in deeply worked designs 
and headings. In wide and narrow widths. All 
suitable for undermuslins. 1 A 

Per yard ' .........iUt 

Cambric Edgings, 3 to 3!i inches, in superior 
quality, heavy, and fine patterns, open and ' 
blocked designs, with strong edges; some with 
insertion to match; also corset 1^1/p 

cover headings. Per yard Imm/ZS* 



6%-tach fc-nbroideriea, with filet edges; corset 
cover' embroideries in a variety of patterns, 17- 
inch flouncing* suitable for petticoat frills and 
cambric edgings and insertions combined; all 
ready for sewing on the kiddies' 0^\g\ 

knickers. Per yard <a»Jt 

17-inch Petticoat Flouncings, in superior quality 

cambric, with strong edges; liner flouncings in 

nainsook; pretty designs with filet CQ.t 

edge and button-hole edge. Per yard ...0>rV, 

—Embroidery Section, Main Floor 



E 



Art Embroidery Class Today From 2:30 to 5 o'clock* 



NOT WORRYING ABOUT 





•Mr. J, S. Cowper Declares He 
Realizes Nature of His 

• Charges and What Will Re- 
sult if Proved Unfounded, 



la Seat lege en 



"One of \iB*im a rogue or the other Is 
an Irresponsible fool, a local paper has 
aald. That Is a very fair, representation 
of the situation. It Is a fair expreaaton 
of my own opinion. I think I wlir leavo 
the question with that." aald Mr. J. 8. 
Cowper. M.P.P., before ths Libersl 
League In the Labor Temple st Vancou- 
ver on Saturday svenlng In dlacuaslng 
the charges recently made by himself 
in the Houae in connection with Hon. 
M. A. Jfaodonald. Attorney-General. 

Mr. Cowper gave hla audience of some 
154 persons to understand tha£ he 
clearly appreciated the consequences of 
hia charge*. 

"Nobody appreciate* more than I tho 
consequences that will entail upon my- 
self if certain accusationa I have made 
turn out to bo unfounded," he said. 

"But, I sm not losing any sleep; I 
sm not worrying over the remarks 
shout an 'interesting specimen In the 
zoological gardens.' If I were free to 
talk this evening I could tell you a lot 
of Interesting things." 

Continuing, Mr. Cowper referred to 
the statement to the effect that he had 
"political murder In hla heart" He de- 
clared the chances were that the man 
who made that statement would be 
placed In the witness stand before they 
were through, "snd I wsger he will tell 
the truth," ho said, amid spplause. 

"If the tribunal that la to be appoint- 
ed discovers that the Attorney-General 
has been ss hs professes to be, and If 
It shall prove that I have been an Ir- 
responsible fool. I think I will have 
enough decency to say that a good man 
who had been under a oloud has been 
shown to be right. But, I want to as- 
sure you thst I don't think I have been 
an Irresponsible fool." 

West Witnesses Sromght Seek 

The masting pessed a resolution st 
the elose culling upon the Government 
to take active step* la connection with 
the Faclfte Great Eastern scandal. The 
resolution set forth that evidence «#f wit- 
nesses had conclusively shown that 
largo same ef money had been misap- 
propriated In connection with the con- 
struction of the Pacific Greet Kestsrn, 
that It was essentially In tho Interests 
of the people to bring to Justice the 
persons who had left tho Jurisdiction, 
sad It called on the Government to In- 
stitute criminal proceedings sgslnst the 
persons responsible for the fronds snd 
to extradite those persons who had fled. 
It was carried unanimously. 

Mr. W. It BonnycasUe. electrical en- 
gineer, opened the meeting by giving an 
Instructive talk on the question ef 
sveUnble British v.olumbl* water pow- 
ers. Ms stated that there wss SOA.eee 
horsepower available within reach ef 
the city, though In order to develop this 
power It would be necessary to con- 
atruct seven or eight plants, and some 
of the power would be too expensive to 
develop. However, he estimated that 
240,404 horsepower could be developed 
et a moderate cost, producing moder- 
ately cheap power. 

la esnisjsnclsg Me addr e ss , Mr. Cow- 
par seated that the application of the 
cKy for aathoiity to develop power far 
sets la the etty bad bean revised la the 
setvatn bills fissssHlss by a asajui4ry 
of eon. Bat the 

a Pisco fnB Of ewrprtsos and R 



to. When the power .matter came be- 
fore the House the Vancouver members 
and other Independent members might 
be able to revise some of the things the 
private bills committee had done. 
A Peculiar gltuatton 

In connection with the radilc Great 
Eastern revelations in the' House, Mr. 
Cowper aald they had aaddened the 
members. It was a peculiar situation 
whsn one found eubstsntial citlaena 
fleeing by night. He hoped the people 
would not soon forget the lesson. He 
expressed 4he hope that the' arm of 
public opinion would reach out snd that 
some messures would be token which 
would ensure that more of the wonder- 
ful stories which have not yet been 
fully told would he brought to light 

Dealing with his recent charges, Mr. 
Cowper said that if . anybody thought 
anything be had done In thla connection 
had been done lightly they did not un- 
derstand the situation. He disavowed 
any suggestion what he had done, 
thought or expressed, had been even In 
the slightest way motived by Ill-will fo> 
any man. Those In the audience knew 
that no man had worked harder in the 
by-election of last February than had 
he himself. He had then worked for the 
return of the present Attorney-Oenersl, 
conceiving it to be his duty. Sines thst 
time, never had he taken any action to- 
ward that gentleman which ' had not 
been through sny motives but the best. 
He had no malice In his heart toward 
the Attorney-General. 

Dr. Mclntoah, M.P.P., In referring to 



the alteration* In the city's power 
amendment, stated that while they had 
been beaten In the private bills com- 
mittee, there would be a light on the 
floor of the House. He hoped that a 
majority of the legialators would sea, 
that tho shackle* which bound the elty 
must be removed. 

On ths taxation relief scheme, he had 
opposed the measure as a matter of 
principle on the ground thst tbs slak- 
ing fund moneys were sacred and 
should In no Wlss be touched, svsn for 
ths purpose of helping the eitlsens with 
their taxes. 

In connection with the oharges made 
by Mr. Cowper, Dr. Mcintosh said hs 
could possibly tell more about them 
than Mr. Cowper were It permissible, 
for he hsd been unfortunately placed 
in the position of a confidante by a cos* 
tain person In authority In the Prov- 
ince. Thla confidence he would not 
break unless it becams his absolute 
duty. 

"It was unfortunate," he continued, 
that the Provincial Houae wss dealing 
with such things Instead of handling 
ths big problem* which wore facing 
the Province. 

"Tho local members wars watching 
things in Victoria," he continued. "They 
were not taking any chancsa If one 
hod to leave ths House ths other re- 
mained, for there was always the 
chance of one question being adjourned 
and another taken up." 

Mr. J. L. Kerr, president, occupied 
the chair. 
■ m i ii ■ asaa»**s*Mos*sssB**nass 




that weald Set 



are 




SOMME 



"Some Collar 



If .,*. 



"Somme" it the name of the new W. O. * 
R. Collar — and it is a radical change in 
collar designing. 

Note the smart lines of this collar;;;®' 

The points, if desired, may be slightly - 
turned up in front, which adds to its 
stylish appearance. 

Two rows of stitching give another 
smart touch. 

Lota of tie space. "Slip On" btittonhole. 
)/i sizes, the same ss in other 




COLLARS 

W. G. A R. coflara, fine sWrts 

; worthy of jaw 



=3 



=a 



** 



THE PA-tt v COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. TUESDAY/APRIL 24, igi7. 



• • 



• 






DAYS OF FAMNE 




Chairman of Relief Committee 
Reports That Situation Has 
Become *Very Grave — Na- 
tive Food Is Scarce. 



NEW YORK. April IS.— Tta Commls- 
• eion for* r«ll«f In Beldam made public 
Unlgbt a cablegram from Emll« Franc- 
<jui, acting chairmen of the Bel«len Na- 
tional committee, la which the situation 
In Belgium wee described ae "very 
•rave." . 

"Native food" are ■cerce." he message 
asserted, "and ninety-nine per eeat of 
the population are reduced to the ration 
of Imported food, • which Is - absolutely 
insufficient. So I Implore you to help 
we and to Increaee the Importation of 
general foods." 

Kong-sii's Cargo 

LONDON, April 23.— The American 
eommlaiilon for relief in Belgium haa 
learned that the relief ehip Kongsll haa 
arrived in port, and It Is expected ttaree- 
fcurthe of the cargo wlH be aaved. All 
of the crew except the eecond mate wee 
aaved. The eecond mate ,le missing. 
Officers of the ship state that the ves- 
sel wae undoubtedly torpedoed, although 
a submarine wae not eeen. The attack, 
they aay, occurred In the so-called safety 
lone. In a district where no mines have 
been previously encountered. 

ALDERMEN DECIDE 

TO' PERMIT MEETING 

Aldermen DUworth and Sargent last 
night endeavored to get the members 
of the City Council to reverse their de- 
cision of last Friday and refuse to per- 
mit Mr. M. Cots worth to. hold, a public 
meeting in the City Hall some time 
soon to speak on the high cost of liv- 
ing and other things. The majority of 
the Council refused to change their 
stung", however. 

"If this man is the Moses Cotsworth 
of newspaper fame that we have been 
hearing for the last two or three 
years we don't want anything to do 
with him in the City Hall here," said 
Alderman DUworth. "We don't want 
any agitator like this man around here 
to air bis views. Ae far as I can find 
out be is not like the original Moses 
with his love of country. This gent Is 
out for the love of his own pocket, 
n6t the people. Thle man hae been al- 
together too publicly known as an agi- 
tator. If this man Is so patriotic and 
has such wonderful ability at reducing 
the cost of living, why doesn't he start 
In his own town. 1 have never heard 
of him reducing the cost of living even 
in Vancouver where he lives, where 
the cost is greater than in Victoria." 

Since last Friday I have found out 
that. this gentleman Is the author of a 
pamphlet known as 'The Crisis in 
B.C,'" aaid Alderman Sargent. "The 
Municipal Council will do well to keep 
clear of him and his politics. It appears 
to me that this scheme is rather a way 
of giving him an entry Into the good 
graces of the people of this city. We 
Hhoiild not lend ourselves to any such 
propaganda. If he were a man vrltb 
scientific knowledge along the tines of 
the high coat of living-, -t would hold up 
my hands for him. But we don't want 
to get mixed up in politics. He la an en- 
tertaining gentleman and figures very 
high In politics. Let him go to some 
other hall where he can say what he 
wants. He couldn't speak here without 
giving thinga a political bias." 

Aldermen Fullerton, Johns and Peden 
were In favor of letting Mr. Cotsworflt 
apeak, .as he might do something to 
bring down the cost of living. "It would 
do no harm and It might do a great 
deal of good to stir up this question," 
said Alderman Johns. 

"We have no right to assume that 
this Mgses can't leave politics alone 
even for one night," said Alderman 
Walker. "If he Is one of these men 
that has a ruling passion, I think wo 
will be able to find out before he does 
any harm on the platform." 

DEVELOP WATER POWER 

Prof. Arthur A. Cole Ogers Advlee to 

Caaadmae in aa Address Delivered 

At Montreal 

Canada must not think of herself aa 
an agricultural country only, but also 
as land of vast mineral resources, con- 
cluded Arthur A. Cole, president of the 
Canadian Mining Institute, In address- 
ing the Natural History Society at 
Montreal a few daye ago on "The Min- 
eral Wealth of Canada." 

Pointing out that Quebec and Ontario 
were dependent on Pennsylvania for 
their coal, Mr. Cole said that water 
power and peat beds must be developed 
so that if It should prove impossible to 
get Pennsylvania coal for a time, the 
factories of theae two provinces would 
not be forced to cloae down. Coal In 
Canada was found In Nova Scotia and 
British Columbia only. 

Last year with a total output of 
$21,000,000 worth of nickel In Sudbury, 
$10,000,000 had been spent In wagee 
and supplies. And with the establish- 
ment of the proposed refining process 
In Canada, output would be tncressed 
by millions of tons In the great campa 
at Sudbury, Porcupine and Cobalt. 

Since tJOa an average of two tone 
of ellver had been produced each day 
at * Cobalt, and the total output wea 
worth $135,000,000. The yearly wage 
bill at Cobalt waa IMOo.ooo. And 
because Canadian smelters were now 
reSnlng the area of this district, by- 
products were being used to advan- 
tage. Formerly this business had gone 
to the United Statee. 



SHIPBUILDERS CHARGE 

DISCRIMINATION 



o< the Metal Trades Ceoaetl at 
s mastsag m labor Han ea a*t*r*»r algfct 
to deal wfeth die— Issi Uh **aja*t ssea 
employed la sfeaaaagjdhsa, striate to take 
a e«a*u« etaad t* ptstss t mea wt»* hove 
takea active pan la the trades unioa 

a, 

it Bakers declared that eke 
■Mtal trades had so wish to disrupt warn, 
bat as long ee employers generally take 
tae position that it la o*ljr a quostlon of 
profit far cheap labor, thea disruption, du- 
satia/actloa ant follow. Tae eaaaa 
reoalt would follow any Interference with 
the different trades by requesting men to 
take «p other branches of work other than 
those la which they era skilled. 

It was felt that if this were persisted 
la. the Srat duty of tbo men would be to 
request the Government to follow the ac- 
tion of the British Ooveramoat aad take 
charge ec the work. \ 

VlsltlOg delegstee from Vancouver said 
• similar attitude bag keen adopted there. 
It was charged that some arms are vising 
every effort to get rid of some of the best 
workmen aad substitute all kinds of cheap 
labor, which waa declared to be a detri- 
ment to* the blinding of the ships and their 
•"stability." Evidence was presented that 
Victoria men are suffertag from thle 
treatment, seme being forced to leave the 
city although they had to do so at a 
sacrifice to their other Interest*. " 




TO SOFTLY CATUE 

to mm COUNTRY 

New Enterprise Is an Out- 
growth of the National Live 
Stock Association — Objects 
of Company Explained, 



Have Praise for System as It 
Now Exists, but Recom- 
mend Large Improvements 
—Outlay of $54,000,000. 



OTTAWA, April $$.— The Canadian" 
Northern Railway Company on Its own 
behalf ' placed In the hands of the Do- 
muuon Govern ment a report en the af- 
falrs of the company. «j» 

It is the work of John W. Platten. 
president of the United States Mort- 
gage & Trust Company, of Mew Tork, 
and of Edward E. Loom Is, president of 
the Lehigh valley Railway Company, 
and formerly vice-president and gen- 
eral manager of the Delaware & Lacka- 
wanna Railway. They have been as- 
sited by a New York fir mof consult- 
ing engineers, Coverdale and Colpitis. 

The American experts state that they 
have been engaged | for the last year 
upon an examination of the Canadian 
Northern and indicate that they have 
studied Its location, its equipment, tta 
cost and financing, the business which 
it has developep and Its prospects for 
future business, aa well as the im- 
provements required. The report de- 
clares that with a programme of Im- 
provements carried out, the Canadian 
Northern can be made a great success. 
Two plans are proposed for this. The 
first Is a minimum programme, to be 
carried out In three years at a net 
cash outlay of $54,000,000, and the sec- 
ond, which is described as a maximum 
plan, would require five years and 
$$•.000,000. 

The Americans In their report speak 
well of the system as It Is' today, but 
insist upon considerable improvements. 
Its present position Is stated as similar 
to that of the Canadian Pacific and the 
Northern Pacific Just after those lines 
had been built to the Pacific Coast, but 
rather better, as other railways have 
established the Canadian West as a 
great agricultural field, have installed a 
population there, enabling cities to be 
built and ocean ports to be opened. 



SAY HE RATE 11$ 





UI 



Aldermen Think Reply From 
Underwriters on Request for 
General Reduction Is Too 
Indefinite, 



Don't Spoil Your 

By Washing It 



Whan yon wash your hair, bo careful 
what yea use. Don't aee prepared 
shampooa or anything elee, that con- 
tains tee much alkali, for thle Is very 
injwrioua aa It dries the soalp and 
mafias the hair brittle. 

The beat thing to aaa la Just plain 
mutalBed eocoanat all, tar this is pure 
aad entirely gr esosloaa It's vary 
cheap, aad boats anything else ail la 
limn Ton aaa gat thle at aay drag 
•tore, aad a flaw ounces win last the 
whale family for m oe rta 

Swaply a rt es i an the hair wrtn water 
and reb It fan, abwat a teaapooafal is all 

■ agttly. aad r t a s ee en t east ly . The hair 
ejaflgfity aad evenly, aad la efiflt. 
Isihleg. bright, fluffy, wavy aad 
ta haadta O ss U i a, it 
taken eat ovary aarUele of 



The City Council last night decided 
that the reductions in fire insurance 
rates proposed by the Vancouver Island 
Fire Underwriters' Association are 
quite inadequate and unsatisfactory. 
The Mayor explained that instead of a 
genera] reduction for the whole city, for 
which the aldermen have been asking 
because of the email fire loss and the 
costly equipment and protection pro- 
vided, the underwriters are offering only 
a reduction from fifty to forty feet In 
the exposure charge for dwellings, 
schools, churches and similar rlska The 
saving In premiums would be 916,000 to 
property owners. 

The Mayor said the underwriters had 
tried to create the Impression In the 
newspapers during the last week that 
they were meeting the wishes of the 
cltiaens and giving them a generous re- 
duction. 

The underwriters last night sent the 
Council a note haying that a change waa 
to be made in the caaes mentioned, but 
gave no details. 

"This is a very Indefinite letter as far 
as It goes." said Alderman I'ullerton. 
chairman of the fire wardens. "Surely 
It la not an official communication for 
the Council. It is evading altogether 
the queetlon raised last year by the 
committee of aldermen seeking a reduc- 
tion. Thle letter means nothing. It 
doesn't give amounts or anything of the 
nature of the reductions." 

Alderman Sargent also declared the 
result was not satisfactory. 

The City will ask the underwriters to 
give out details of tho reductions before 
taking further action. 



of wew 1 

OTTAWA. April It.— The Bishop of 
New Westminster. Right Rev. A. U. 
De Peneter. P.O.. arrived In town today 
from England on furlough after being 
at the front for a year. He spent to- 
day oa his way to Vancouver with ale 
•later, who reside s there. The ship oa 
■alas he c rossed hro a gh t homo about 
aad children, 



WINNIPEG. April J J. —John Bright. 
Dominion Livestoc k Commissioner, 
died at Ottawa this morning, accord- 
ing to a meeaage received bora. 



LONDON. April 21— Ueut Robert 
Cla ude Steae. of the Royal 
•hire*, killed en Easter Day. waa a 
•f Mrs. Teen Stone** of Vancouver, aad 
enlisted originally with Use Caaadlan 
forces. 



An organisation known as the British 
Cattle Supply Company has recently 
been incorporated with a view to en- 
couraging an increased production of 
cattle, so that the British Government 
need not be dependent on American pro- 
ducers for their supply. The new asso- 
ciation Is an outgrowth of the National 
Livestock Association. The national 
executive of this association, composed 
of Hon. Duncan Marshall, Minlater of 
Agriculture of Alberta; Hon. Peter Tal- 
bot, of Alberta; Hon. Nelson Mont el th 
and Mr. Mcllroy, M.P.P. for Carleton. 
•re all actively associated with the new 
venture. 

The British Cattle Supply Company 
waa originally Incorporated in March 
last, with a capitalisation of $2,500,000. 
Since that date, however, tho scope of 
the undertaking has been materially en- 
larged, and, at a recent meeting of the 
directorate, it was decided to increase 
the capitalisation of the association to 
$6,000,000. The official government en- 
donation of this increase was given on 
April ». • ■ 

The stock of the association is di- 
vided into 60,000 shares of $100 each. 
The great proportion of this stock has 
already been assumed by members of 
the executive and others closely asso- 
ciated with tho livestock industry. The 
balance of stock approximating $1,000,- 
000 will be placed on the open market at 
as early a date as possible, probably 
within the next two weeks. Shares arc 
being issued at par, 40 per cent upon 
allotment, $0 per cent in one year, and 
30 per cent in eighteen months. 

Already this association controls 4!'2,- 
000 acres of land, mostly in Alberta, 
part of which is actually owned and 
part held under lease. This will be 
largely increased by three large areas 
In the new Ontario belt The associa- 
tion has been granted this land under 
lease, and It only remains for a com- 
mittee of the association that has not 
yet been appointed to look over the 
available land -and make its selection. 

It is understood that the landB 
leased, both In Ontario and Alberta, are 
held at a merely nominal rental, 6 cents 
an acre being the amount suggested. 
. Purpose of Association 

The purpose of the association is to 
place on the land as soon as possible 
SO',000 head of breeding cattle. This, of 
course, will take some considerable 
time, as such a number of suitable cat- 
tle are not Immediately available. All 
arrangements are being made, however, 
with the idea of providing for financing 
this immense project, as well as for 
the handling, care and feeding of the 
cattle when received. As the officials 
of the stockyard at Montreal, Winnipeg 
and Toronto are on the directorate of 
the association, it is an indication that 
this projected purchase will be expedited 
as much as possible. 

The new association is already in ac- 
tive operation; a number of ranches 
formed by the National Livestock As- 
sociation have been sold to the new 
association. These ranches are thor- 
oughly- stocked, and form a satisfactory 
nucleus for the larger activities of the 
association. 

The idea behind the Bcheme Is to put 
Canada on the cattle-breeding map. 
Enormous tracts of land are available 
for pasturage, and It is felt that the 
assistance that Canada has been to the 
Mother Country in this line of recent 
date has not measured up to her possi- 
bilities. It was recently stated ;n the 
British Parliament that since November 
Canada had. exported only 10,000 tons of 
frozen meat, which Is a mere nothing 
in the face of the enormou.3 demand. 

Another activity of the company — 
that which Is partially responsible for 
the increased capitalization of the <tsso- 
clatlon — Is the project to build an abat- 
toir larger than any now in operation 
In Canada, with the Idea of handling 
this end of the business. It is probable 
that this abattoir would be located In 
Winnipeg. 

The directors of tho new company arc: 
President and treasurer, T. E. Good, 
manager and treasurer of the Union 
Stock Tarda, Toronto; vice-president 
and general manager of the Wm. Da- 
vies Co., and owner of the Talbot Ranch, 
Alberta. Directors: F. H. Corltn, gen- 
eral manager of the Montreal Stock 
Yards; Saul M. Boron, ex-president 
United States National .Stock Associa- 
tion; J. H. Fussell, vice-president of the 
Fussell & McReynolds Company, Toron- 
to; L. C. Lambert, manager and trea- 
surer of the Winnipeg Stock Tards; A. 
C. Gordon, manager of the National 
Drug Company; D. B. Wood, general 
manager of the Wood Milling Company; 
J. C. Doane, vice-president of the Win- 
nipeg Live Stock Exchange. 




How Uncle Sam Will 
Recruit His Army 

Raising armies is more difficult, as well as more important, than raising flags, and one 
of the chief difficulties in the United States is the feeling against conscription. 

"There is enough patriotism in this country to get a volunteer army, and until that is 
demonstrated untrue we should not resort to conscription," declares Senator Thomas of 
Colorado, while Senators Stone of Missouri, and Gallinger of New Hampshire are among 
those who think the recruiting problem can be best solved by increasing the .soldiers' pay. 
Among Southern congressmen also, we find opposition to universal service on the ground 
that it would be inadvisable to give thousands of negroes training in the use of arms. 
Samuel Gompers is also reported to be against conscription. 

On the other hand, a recent canvass of 476 newspapers by the National Security 
League revealed 270 of them in favor of universal military training, 49 opposed to it, and 157 
non-committal. 

The Milwaukee Sentinel can be said to reflect the consensus of argument in favor of) 
obligatory military training: "Under the voluntary system in time of war, the serviceable 
manhood of the nation is divided into two parts. There are the patriotic young men who] 
volunteer to go to the front and, if need be, die in order that the nation may live; and there 
• are the slackers who are perfectly willing to sacrifice the other fellows on the altar of 
patriotism. That is not a democratic arrangement. A Democracy which offers equality of 
opportunity, has a right to exact in return equality of service." 

Read THE LITERARY DIGEST for April 21st in order to get every vew-point upon 
the greatest problem that is now confronting the Government. 

Among other articles in this number that are of unusual public interest are: 

Who Will Foot the War-Bill 

The Various Plana for Raising the Vast Sums Required end How They Affect the Individual Pocket-book 



Catting Bread Across the Waters 
Britain's Achievement at Arras 

ral Climax of the War 
Ireland's Evil Genius 
Passing of the Auto-Gear 
Concrete Shjips 
D'Annunzio Salutes Us 
Can Billy Sunday Win New York? 

Striking Illustrations, 



German Plots Among Negroes 
Forming the All-America War-Group 

Germany Annoyed With President Wilson- 



Saving the Soldiers From Wound-Infection 

Patent Medicine Poetry 
Albert Ryder— A Poet's Painter 



What Shell-Fire Has Done to Rheims 
The Unseemliness of Funerals * 

Including Humorous Cartoons 



'The Digest" Policy In War and Peace 



The entry of the United States into the war will 
have no effect upon the general policy of THE 
LITERARY DIGEST to give all the news from 
all sides. Every loyal American and Canadian will 
be anxious to know what the enemy is saying and 
doing, to understand his view-point, and to form 
as clear an idea as possible of the trend of public 
feeling among the nations arrayed against us. To 
the extent, then, that this is compatible with the 



interests of the country, THE DIGEST will con- 
tinue to print the news, from whatever point it 
may come, holding it to be the desire of every true 
patriot to know the exact situation. To crystallize 
the view-point of the day in all lands, including 
our own, and to present it as accurately as possible 
to the reader, is the aim, now as ever, of this fore- 
most of news-magazines. Read it and judge the 
result for yourself. ' 



April 21st Number on Sale Today— All News-Dealers— 10 Cents 

"NT 17 X\7 Q - HR A F 17 11 Q mav now obtain copies of "The Literary Digest" from our local agent 
11E/VYO MiFM3*Z%m*Mafm& in their town, or where there is no agent, direct from the Publishers 

iteracrj Difest 

FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publishers of the Famous NEW Standard Dictionary), NEW YORJ^ 




REORGANIZE STAFF 




■ailed by AveUnehea 

BERNE, Switzerland, April 23. — 
Scores of peraona have perlahed and a 
large number of cattle and many build- 
ings have been burled under unprece- 
dented avalanches throughout Southern 
Swltaerland during the last few daya. 
The st. Ootthard and the Slmplon tun- 
nel railway linea to Italy have been 
repeatedly blocked. 

PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN 
FOR INDIGESTION 
OR BAD STOMACH 

Relieves sourness, gas, heart- 
burn, dyspepsia in five 
minutes. 



Sour, gassy, upset stomach. Indiges- 
tion, heartburn, dyspepsia; when the 
food you eat ferments Into gases and 
stubborn lumps; your head aches aad 
jron feel sick and miserable, that's 
when you realise the magic In Papa's 
i>lapep»tti. it makes all stomach mis- 
ery vanish la Ave minutes. 

It your stomach la in a continuous 
revolt — If yon can't get It regulated, 
please, for your sake, try Papa's Dla- 
pepein. It's aa n ssdlss a to have a 
baS steenach — make roar next meal a 
favorite food meal, then take a little 
Dlapop as a. There will not bo aay dis- 
tress— eat without fear. It's because 
Papa's Dlap spin -really doe*" regulate 
weak, eat-of-erder stomachs that gives 
It Its millions of sales annually. 

Oot a large S ftf a aa l aaa* of Papa's 
Dtaaoaota from aay drug ■tor*, it le 
tbo a nlrtsnt . surest etosaaek raliaf as* 
eare known. It ants almost Uke magic 
— h tea scientMc. harmless ana ploas- 
' saal) proparattoa whiw) traly 



L 




Demands on Institution In- 
creasing — Dr, Price Would 
Hire Man and Wife to Re- 
duce Expenses, 



The City Council, on the recommenda- 
tion of Medical Health OfNcet X>r. 
Price, last night, decided on the reor- 
ganisation of the isolation Hospital, 
after a further report giving mors de- 
tails is submitted. 

Dr. Price etatea that the present staff, 
consisting of a nursing matron, an as- 
sistant who acta as cook and does no 
nursing, and a man engaged as care- 
taker, has been quite inadequate to meet 
the demands of the hospital. It Is 
found necessary frequently or almost 
continuously to engage the services of 
outelde nurses at a salary of 930 a 
week, and keep. In order to efficiently 
nurse the city cases. 

At present there are an abnormal 
r.umber of cases under treatment In the 
hospital: 7 city indigent cane* of dlp- 
tiierla. and 4 suspect cases, occupying 
one department, with two nurses spe- 
cially engaged: t cases of scarlet fever, 
occupying another department, being 
nursed by one matron and a special 
nurse; 7 case* of measles, nursed by 
tr-ree special nurses. The measles and 
the 5 scarlet fever are not city Indi- 
gent casea. and are liable for payment 
of expenses. 

During 1»1« the fees for extra nurs- 
ing amounted to $901.01. and this year, 
owing to an epidemic, the cost will be 
greater. 

Dr. Price asks that th* matron con- 
tinue aa at present, that there bo an as- 
sistant nurse engaged permanently, 
who, when her time is not fully occu- 
pied at the hospital, shall visit city In- 
digent cases at their homes, and that 
there be a man and wife appointed, the 
wife to do all the cooking and help 
in house work, aad tbo man to do all 
outdoor caretaklng. gardening and gen- 
eral help. ' 

The doctor says with aa assistant 
nurse permanently engaged the dlfS- 
«ulty of fladla*; a suitable auras In aa 
emergency woo* no laager exist aed 
tar aalary would not aeaewnt to any- 
thin* -oar the «~«« •^a-lse. ""ta 
t* aoraee engaged frees outstte. aa 
regards the earetekar aad coos, it Is de- 
alrmble to have a mora active mea as 
help than the one at present employed, 
the doctor enye. 

Am the piisinl assists*! w ho ac ta ae 
ooek la U tide ta lea ve . Mr. Price eag- 
geets thai a seen sad wife might be 
•naaced aa ear e ta b a r aad enek. 



As Alderman DUworth wanted to 
know what the special district nurse 
appointed last year has been doing, the 
Council ordered that Dr. Price have her 
turn in a monthly report 08 her work. 



ODE ON DEATH 



-j 



If they 



arataly employaS. 



A correspondent of The New Yprk 
Tribune has discovered in an old vol- 
ume of The Gentleman's Magazine of 
London, containing the issues of 1766, 
the following remarkable "Ancestral 
prophesy," under the caption, "Ode on 
Death. Translated from the French of 
the King of Prussia." 

Go on, unbridled desp'rate band. 
Scorn rocks, gulphs, winds, search sea 
and land, » 

And spoils new worlds wherever 
found. 
Seise, haste to seise the glltt'rlng prise. 
And sigh*, and tears, and prayers de- 
spise, 
Nor spare the temple's holy ground. 

They go, succeed, but look again, 
The desp'rate band you seek in vain. 
Now trod In dust the peasant's 
scorn. 
But who that saw their treasures 

swell. 
That heard th' Insatiate vow rebel, 
Would e'er have thought them mor- 
tal born? 

See the world's victor mount his cart 
Blood marks his progress near aad 
far; 

Sure he shall reign while ages fly- 
No, vanlsh'd like a morning; cloud. 
The hero waa but Just allow* d 

To light, to conquer, and to die. 

And is It true. I ask with dread. 
That nations heap'd on nations bled. 

Beneath his chariot's fervid wheel. 
With trophies to adorn the spot. 
Whore his pale corpse was left to rot. 

And doom'd the hungry reptile's 
meal? 



WANTED 



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"The B.C. Weekly News" 



Every subscription earns money both for you and the 
"T™ RED CROSS 



One Hundred Dollars in Cash Prizes 



Apply THE B.C. WEEKLY NEWS" 

534 Broufhton Street 




Tes, fortunes weary'd with her play, 
Her toy, this hero, casts away. 

And scarce the form of man Is seen; 
Awe chills my breast, my dyes over- 
flow. 
Around my brow no rotes glow. 

The cypress mine, funeral green. 

r 

The "King of Prussia" who wrote the 
poem waa, of course. Frederick the 
Great. Utterly contemptuous of the 
German literature and language, he 
made French the court tongue, and 
spent many of his leisure hours In 
composing French rondels aad odes. 
As the correspondent of The New Tork 
Tribune says, the present example af 
his pseudo-genius carries with It a 
ghostly significance, when hla great' 
great -great-arand nephew has already 
fulfilled a part of the tertiSc prophecy 
of 'rightfulness and hovers oa tta 
edge of tta Seam foreshadowed by tae 
royal ancestor. 



TASHKENT. Rosataa Tartaataa. 
April J».— General Alexia Karoeatala, 
former Oovernor-General of Turkestan, 
who waa arrested recently ea a charge 
of distributing arsas to Russians ta 
varloaa districts for defence acataet 
aatlvss la tta rveat of aa a tt a c k haa 
seat to P o t ro gr ad se de r guard. 



ORIGIN OF "TARIFF* 



Daty ea C 



First Cenerted by the 



BUENOS ATRKB. April **.— In ec* 
cormsaee wMh aa a gr asm sat with tta 
British mhrtetor, tta Argeattae Govern- 
ment saw flsStaflBsd tta s ip er tat loe af 
lM.eea taaa af wheat aad S MM tone 
af Soar ta Baaiaad oa 
.sea teas af wheal 
tarvas* shall be roterae d la 
la Jaly. 




It la believed that the word "tariff" 
is of Moorish origin, and refers to the 
duty placed on Imports or esporta. At 
tta southern point of Spain, running 
out Into the Strait af Gibraltar, la a 
promontory which, from Its position 
commands the entrance of the Medi- 
terranean Sea. A fortress stands upon 
this promontory called In the time* of 
the Moorish domination In Spain "Ta- 
nlfa." It was the custom of the Moors 
to watch from this point oil . tta mer- 
chant ships passing and to levy duties 
according to a flxed scalp, on all lot' 
ctandJee passing In and ,owi of the 
strait- The duty thue levied took It* 
mm from tta place and waa called 
tarlfa or tariff. 



•aa af I 

JUNBAU. April M.— The flooding of 
tta great mines of tae Tread well aye- 
tarn ea Douglas Ialand, aa tta o p po si te 
side af Oaatl a sae Ctaaaef from Jo- 
in, throws out of employment thoo- 
ef saea s mp m j od «y tta sys- 



At the etab Thoe apsu a aad Taylor 
wore dlereeslag tta peealiartttea of e»r- - 
tata af tta card players when Tbaapvv 



era two men bars recSey and 
Parkin*— I surety taaa la afar wtth." 

tRV eald Taylor, "1 know 
always a hard most, bat what* w 
with Ferklasr 

-He." said Tnsna p n na. "la always 






Vr 



* 









I 



■I 1 1 » 



,Y COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C. TUESDAY, APRIL «4. 1917. * 



1t 



DAMAGE TO RUPERT 
IS VTO EXTENSIVE 

Survey of G.T.P. Steamer In 
Drydock Was Completed 
Yesterday— Will Require 42 
New Plates and Otherfiepairs 



The surrey of the Grand Trunk Pa- 
cific itNMr Priaee Rupert, which 1mm 
b*w Orydocked at Eequtmelt following 
the arrival Of, the veaael here from Oenn 
laland. where she stranded March ft, 
•b«*wu Seated tost Prater morning, 
was computed yesterday. 

noughly speaking. 42 new ptatea will 
be needed. while a good many plates will 
bar* to be removed and t erred and 
others farred on. Thla covers the moat 
important Mature of the repair work, 
but there ere a greet many minor mat- 
ters which will have to be attended to, 
which will also entail much work. 

Looking down on the vessel yesterday 
aa ahe rested on tha keel blocks la the 
graving basin oae would hardly sup- 
pose that tba vessel' had suffered so se- 
verely, but an going down onto the floor 
«f the drydock It was surprising to see 
how much damage had been dont to the 
hull of the palatial vessel which only 
recently had been overhauled In the 
same drydock and put In flrai-clasa con- 
dition. 

About twenty feet from the bow on 
tha port side was the plaes where the 
first pinnacle of rock pierced the ves- 
sel as she plunged ashore during the 
furious gale and snowstorm which, raged 
on the night of March 23. Back of that 
tha hull resembles a huge washboard 
whare the plates are buckled up In great 
waves, and in three other places the ves- 
sel's bull waa pierced by the rocks, one 
hole being almost large enough for a 
person to crawl througtu 

The damage does not extend far up 
but It oovetg almost the entire bottom 
of tha boat. Different estimates as to 
the length of time required for tha re- 
pair work have been made but the gen- 
oral opinion to that It will take about 
two mouths and a half. 

Ma time to being lost, and no sooner 
had the steamer been left high and dry 
yesterday than a large gang of men were 
sat to work by Yarrows Limited, who 
have tha repairing of the veaael la 
hand. Capt. C. H. Nicholson, manager 
of tha O.T.P. steamship service, and 
Capt. A. P. Macfarlane, of the London 
Salvage Association, both of whom have 
been at the scene of tha stranding ever 
since tha uafartuaate occurrence, came 
south on the Prince* Rupert. 

The B.C. Salvage steamer Salvor, Capt. 
T. Thomson, Is back at her dock In the 
Inner Harbor, she having accompanied 
the Prince Rupert south, stopping off 
at Ladysmlth on the way to coal. 



■ ■■i n 



WI RELESS ffiWf 



ealaa: MUSS 
sia aon. Spo o n 
Island, aoutb- 
Btr. Jeder- 
eoutbbouad. U 
sir. Prtnee Albert leav- 
ing Vanooavor. serthbouad. 

Capo tsse Cloudy; calm; 00.11; 
41: sear smooth. 
Paghena Cloudy; calm; I0.ll; 47; 




Ketevan— Cloudy; S.E. light; t».M. 
44; aaa smooth, 1:10 p.m.— »poke 
str. Teas at Ahousat. northbound. 
11:45 p-m — Spoke alt- Norwood • 
p.m. In Chatham Straits, south b s— 1 

AUrt Bay— Clear calm SMI: 40; 

Triangle— Cloudy; calm; St.**; 44; 

_ moderate. »:!• p.sa.— Spoke str. 
Princess Maojuinae off Pine Island, 
southbound. 1:11 p.m.— Spoke str. 
Princess Beatrice. Rivers Inlet, 
southbound. 1:06 p.m.— Spoke str. 
Despatch north of Quean Cbartotto 
Sound, southbound. I arm.— Spoke 
str. Juneau, outside, northbound. 14 
a.m.— Spoke str. Spokane across Mill- 
bank Bound, northbound. 

Dead Tree — Overcast; 8.E. strong; 
94.43; 47; sea moderate.. 

Ikeda— Clear; calm; St.Tt; 41; sea 
smooth. 

Prince Rupert— Cioudy: calm; 
14.41; 44; aaa smooth. 4:lt p.m.— 
Str. Venture passed out, southbound. 
T p.m.— Spoke str. Sofphln entering 
Metre Sound, northbound. 



PEEL SHIPBUILDING 

needs mam 

Victoria Not Getting Hs Proper 
Share of Industry, Local 
Business Men Believe — 
New Company Formed. 



L 



RED CROSS WORK 



HAS CLOT COMM 



TWO LINERS ARMVE 

WITH local mm 

Harrison Direct Line Steamer 
Senator From United King- 

— dom and SS , S e a ttle Maru 
From Orient Reach Port. 






J. V. Paterson Will Build Un- 
derwater Boats at Vancou- 
ver for Russian Navy—Will 
Be of Large, Powerful Type, 



Considerable Interest in taken in Van- 
couver's latest -acquisition In the way 
of shipbuilding contracts, particulars of 
which have Just boon announced. 

Mr. J. V. Pateraon. of Seattle, former 
president of tho Seattle Construction * 
Dry Dock Company and one of tho best 
known shipbuilders and marina archi- 
tect* on the Pacific Coast, has closed 
contrasts to build sin submarine* for 
tha Russian Government an private 
terms. Tha work will be done at a 
plant which Mr, Paterson has built in 
Vancouver, and actual construction of 
tho submarines waa started yesterday 
morning. Materials far all of tho half 
dosen are already on tho ground and 
the plant Is practically completed, with 
a force of ltd man now working. This 
fore* win bo Increased immediately to 
••4 men. as. while tho definite dates of 
delivery of tho vossols are not given out, 
Mr. Pateraon states that they are want- 
ed as quickly aa possible. 

The order for the submarines Ja tho 
largest for war vessels for a foreign 
power yet placed on tho raclflo Coast 
and Is believed to be the only one now 
pending In Northern yards. A year and 
a half ago Mr. Pateraon built Ave sub- 
merlnes for the Allies, but ha states 
that those later craft are af a larger 
and more powerful type than the former 
order. 



Tho Harrison Direct Line freight 
steamship. Senator. Capt. Dunn, arrived 
In the Royal Roads on Sunday night 
from the United Kingdom, and at 1 
o'clock yesterday morning she drew up 
alongside tho Outer Docks. 

The Senator Is the latest addition to 
tho Harrison fleet, and this Is her maid- 
en voyags. Sha brought a full cargo of 
general freight and made the voyage by 
way of the Panama Canal, calling at 
San Pedro and Son Francisco on her 
way op tho Coast. 

Officers of the vessel report an un- 
eventful trip, if anything can be called 
uneventful that passes through tho war 
soae, and they apparently thought noth- 
ing of having faced the dangers of Gor- 
man submarines which have had for 
their victims many of the Harrison Line 
ships. In fact, it la such vossols aa the 
Harrison freighters that tho Gorman 
submarine commanders keep an espe- 
cially good look-out for. \ 

While In port, ths Senator discharged 
110 tons of general merchandise. 



Dissatisfied with the proportion of 
shipbuilding being done by Victoria and 
Esquimau cesapaates. tho business men 
of tho city havn decided to saake an In- 
vastigattoa Into utoe causes of tho pree- 
ent situation w1t& view to having it 
Immediately rellevm 

Victoria's position as a shipbuilding 
centre win bo a topic for discussion at 
next Friday's meeting of the Council 
of tho Board Of Trade. It to indicated 
that the Board of Trade believes that, 
if certain obstacles were removed, this 
port could secure a much larger ehare 
of shipbuilding: contracts than it has 
la tho past, and It will make aa earnest 
attempt at doing whatever Is In Its 
power to have these conditions altered 
so that tho Industry may be given every 
opportunity of expansion. It to diffi- 
cult to say what form the board's ac- 
tion will take, but it Is said that atten- 
tion will be given to a proposal to or- 
ganise a now company, highly capital- 
ized, and capable of handling any order 
that may possibly bo awarded to a Pa- 
cific Coast firm. The development of 
tho shipbuilding business In Seattle and 
other ports Just south of the line, to- 
gether with the rapid strides now being 
made by Vancouver In the same direc- 
tum, seems to have agitated Victoria 
cittoens to a realisation that Victoria's 
natural location and facilities are not 
being availed of to tho fullest extent. 
With tho announcement that the Do- 
minion Government and Munitions Board 
Intend launching a great wooden ship- 
building programme, placing contracts 
in whichever Canadian porta are cap- 
able of handling them, local business 
men fo ol that now to the, time for 
action. ' 

In the meantime, the president of the 
Board of Trade. Mr. James Forman, or 
tho secretary, will bo pleased to receive 
suggsstidns as to how tho situation In 
Victoria may bo Improved. 

The president will probably be ready 
to name the standing committees for 
this year by the time the meeting Is 
held. * 



Tho Vtmy Ridge Tribute la still be- 
ing accorded splendid sympathy and 
strong support by friends of the Red 
Croso Soototy. and with tba addition 
of ths receipts from the PflaoreseDay 
collections tha total now roaches the 
handsome eum of ft.Mt.es, only a few 
dollars short of tha 91 MOO mark orig- 
inally aimed at by the local branch la 
organising this special fund for the 
relief of tho Buffering which will as- 
suredly increase aa a result of the re- 
cent heavy lighting at Vlmy Ridge. 

An already stated, the sum desired 
baa, boon obtained, but subscriptions 
will still be gratefully received a^ the 
Temple Building, and those who were 
unable to contribute to date will still 
have the opportunity of subscribing to' 
the fund. The following ara the re- 
ceipts acknowledged to date: 
Previously acknowledged ....4)»,"10.70 

Miss Helena McLlroont 25.00 

Mrs. McLlmon t v 15.00 

Knights of Columbus ........ 31.25 

Miss Dupont 5.0s 

Mrs. F. F. Pickard Ill 

Victoria Ladles' Swimming Club SO. 75 
Primrose Day collections .... 1,1 test 



"RESTHAVEfT SOLDIERS 
ARE ENTERTAINED 




Total 



9.961.05 



FRODSRICTON, N.B.. April 23.— AH 
the Ministers of the Cabinet af Premier 
Footer, who submitted themselves to 
their constituencies after taking office, 
ware returned uno p posed In tha by- 
elections today. Premier Foster, who 
was defeated In St. John County la tha 
recent general elections la which Pre- 
mier Murray's Government waa defeated, 
waa elected in Victoria County. 

"TIZ M FOR TIRED 
PUFFED-UP FEET 

Instant relief for sore, aching, 

tender, calloused feet 

and corns. 



Following a- few hours after the Sen* 
ator. the Osaka Shosen Kaloha liner Se- 
attle Man arrived at the Outer Docks, 
completing her voyage from tho Far 
Bast. She left Yokohama on April t, 
having crossed the Pacific in fifteen 
days, during about half of whloh time 
the veaael experienced some pretty 
rough weather. 

■ Tho Beattje brought only four saloon 
passengers, all of whom were Japanese 
bound for the United States. Ths liner 
discharged 317 tons of freight at Vic- 
toria, mads up of brown rice, beans, 
peanut, linseed and general goods. She 
has 110 tons of freight for Vancouver, 
which will be transhipped to Seattle. 

The total cargo amounted to *,••• 
tons, of which S,71« tons will bo dis- 
charged at Tacoma and 1.475 tons at 
Seattle. Included In the steamsfs cargo 
waa a valuable shipment of silk. 

The Seattle Maru will load en tho 
Sound for the return voyage to the 
Orient, after whloh she will be token off 
and placed In the new service which tho 
Osaka Shoson Kalsha has recently In- 
augurated between tho Orient and South 
America. 



TIDES AT VICTORIA 



•TTTMtLrriiiijSt5iiiiLii3SiriarTi.T 



t 

o 

4 

« 
1 
■ 



tt 

I 



1 

tt 
10 

W 
to 
14 
<• 
St 
IT 





TrtOl.T 


4:11 0.1 


14:41 f 

11:00 4.4 




1:17 7.1 
liOOt.O 


1:40 0.0 




1: 40 4.4 


10:00 0.4 




UN 1.0 

U01 7.7 
8:14 t.i 


4:10 4.0 
0:10 4.0 
0:00 1.0 


14:07 4.7 


• a • 


14:10 0.0 
14:40 4.1 




1:10 0.4 


0:17 1.4 


10:40 4.1 


• * • 


1141 0.1 


10:20 1.1 
11 100 1.4 


17:10 0.0 




•iM 0.4 


OS 40 44* 




0:111. 7 


11:40 1.1 


4 4440 444 


- 


•:«• 0.0 

4:14 4.7 


11:40 1.1 


44444044 


m 


10:40 1.0 


4 4 4 S O 4.4 




4:44 g4 


14:70 1.7 






•:I4 7.1 


10:01 0.1 


e o a 4b oo e 




4:40 4.4 
4:10 t.t 


0:40 7.0 


10:00 1.0 




14:17 0.7 


17:17 0.4 
13:10 4.0 




0:01 7.4 


0:414.7 


.e. 


S :»> T.S 


7:14 0.0 


11:410.7 
14:30 0.0 
10:40 7.1 




0:10 0.4 
1:34 0.4 


4:04 3.4 




1:40 1.0 


-\ « ■ 


l:4»0.7 


0:10 1.1 


10:00 7.1 




1 = 17 0.7 


10:110.0 


4*4 OO 4*4 


■ 


1:40 0.7 


10:00 0.0 


4O444404 




■ 100 0.4 


11:40 1.1 


4 04 44 44 s 




1:07 1.0 


11:04 1.4 




a •• 


1:04 1.4 

e • e e e e e 


0l40 7.0 

s o • 04 4 4 O 


BiaS 


OOO 


4141444 


44444114 


uisfo 


M* 


a s 4 a e o o 


see** • g e 



17i0l no 
14:34 10 
10:00 43 
.0:40 4.0 
•4:40 0-1 
10:44 0.4 
11:00 0.1 
41:04 0.0 

........ 

00:40 7.« 
13i40 74 

ii 

•4444444 
•4000 40)4 
444 44 4»e 

ooiioU 

00:44 7.0 

*• =«• '•! 

30:10 l.t 



The time 
ltoin Merit 



•rldlan 



Is Paetae Standard for the 
West. It Is oaaated 



te 14 hoars, from oudntsat to midnight. 
The Osures for height serve te <JUtla«uUh 
blah water tram low water, where amahs 
seeur kk the fable 4he use rises or falsi 
soottoeeosly dertog two eeeeesstve tidal 
s*rt*4e without taretaa. The a*4s>t la la 
toot ana tooths st a toot shoes the 



■•WflR #ff 



TIME Of SUNRISE AND 

SUNSET AT VICTORIA 



4»o- Sea 




boa of Tie" at any 
ad and feat torture far a 
Kover have tired, aebtog, 
oty. smolty feat; year shoos will 
OH Sno and you'll ooriy wish you had 
tried TUT sooner. Accept aa sub 
atttnta, 



"7*0 

IS 

7«ie 

7:14 

too 

Jul 

tl»7 



.... 0:01 7 
OS .... OiOO 7:31 

to III'. 4:41 list 



TIME BAU, 



The time ball an 
Building will be 

high a* lt:t« oa, «a tha tap at 
11:0* put. and wilt he Oansail at 



P. MAPtsMt-DOMtlSOtl 

g apart at tod— 
OOjooahjstsu 

Heights 



$84,000 A MONTH 

PAID FOR CHARTER 

Mttsst * Co.. Tab* Vow 1^40>Toa Goldes 
Gate for Orleatal Servteo 

Tho chartering of the 7,500-ton steel 
steamer Golden Oate, built by tho Se- 
attle Construction * Dry Dock Com- 
pany for Knut Knudssn. of Haugesund, 
Norway, to ths big shipping Arm of Mit- 
sui at Company, for 40 shlllngs, or terms 
that will approximate 104,000 a month. 
Is reported. The deal has been pending 
tor some time. 

A short time ago an offer of |7T,000 
a month for the same vessel was re- 
fused and the second offer was made 
Ths Golden Gate to a slater ship to tho 
Key West, launched at Seattle on Sat- 
urday. The Golden Gate was launched 
March It, as the first of seven steel 
steamship ordered by Norwegian and 
Danish interests from the Seattle Con- 
struction os Dry Dock Company. Shs Is 
390 feet long, »> foot beam and SO feet 
Inches deep. She was built for a 
speed of 11 knots when loaded. 



atotlce to 

Mariners are advised by the Marine 
Department that a day beacon has been 
established In Burrard Inlet, North Arm, 
on tho rock which dries south of Turtle 
Msad. Tho beacon baa a concrete base 
and a wooden slatwork cone-shaped top 
mark palntsd white. Tho rod spar buoy 
formerly used to mark thla shoal has 
boon withdrawn. a 

SS. GOVERNOR ARRIVES 

The Pacific Steamship Company's 
steamer Governor arrived/ In port yes- 
terday from San Francisco and San 
Diego on schedule, bringing a big list 
of passsngers, a largs number of whom 
landed at Victoria en route to tho 
Prairies. 

Tho Governor brought North a heavy 
cargo of fiesh fruits and vegetables. 
She discharged 160 tons of freight at 
the Outer Docks and sailed tor Seattle 
last evening. 



TOKIO. April SI. — More complete re- 
turns In the Parliamentary elections 
confirm the earlier report that tho Gov- 
ernment was victorious. Ths result Is 
estimated as follows: Government, 347 
seats; Opposition. 104. The Constitu- 
tionalists lost many seats. Tho leaders 
af this party ara astounded by the re- 
verse, and attribute the power of tho 
Government to Indlfferenoo of the voters 
to tho constitutional Issue 

A" CHILD DOESN'T 
fJVUGH AND PLAY 
IF CONSTIPATED 

Look, Mother! Is tongue coat- 
. ed?, breath feverish and 
- stomach sour? 

^California Syrup of Figs" 
//can't harm tender stomach, 
liver, bowels. 

Mother! Tour child lent naturally 
peevish- See V tongue la 
ibis to a sure sign its little 
Mvev and bo w els need a S loa n s 
lag at once. 

When listless, pass, feverish, full at 
cold, breath bad. throat sore, doesn't eat. 
•loop or oat a a tnt alty. has s t ome rh s n ho. 
goal oa oo. remember, a gentle liver and 
he Wot cleansing should ai' 



Nothing oejuato "California Syrup af 
for sbitotsafa ills; gtva a tea- 
ad te a few Soars all the foul 




i 



Visitors to ths Temple Building 
headquarters of ths Red Cress Koclety 
will bo interested in viewing the plans 
far the new operating theatre at Join- 
ville, Bois ds Vlncennes, Paris, which 
was donated by Hon. Jss. Dunsmulr, 
of Victoria, through the Canadian Red 
Cross Society, to the French nation. 
The designs and plana for this operat- 
ing theatre were made by Mr. C. i". 
Skipper of Cambridge, England, who 
is the architect for the hospitals of 
tho Canadian Red Cross Society. The 
theatre, which embodies all the latest 
ideas In hospital science and provides 
for numerous conveniences for the com- 
fort of ths wounded soldiers and the 
staff, has been mads possible through 
the generosity of Mr. Dunsmulr, whose 
munificent gift of £1,500 made through 
the Victoria branch, has relieved the 
Canadian Rod Cross Society of the 
cost of the theatre in connection with 
tho erection of tho Canadian Red Cross 
hospital in Paris. 

Oak Bay 

One of the most successful and 
charming functions in aid of the Oak 
Bay branch of the Red Cross Society, 
was ths bridge tournament and tea, 
arranged by Mrs. Rattenbury and Mrs. 
Newton Burdick, last Tuesday after, 
noon, April 17, at "Klldonan." Foul 
Bay Road, the residence of Mr. and 
Mrs. F. w. Jones, who very generously 
lent their house for the occasion. Miss 
Jones and Miss Bessie Jones were re- 
sponsible for the artistic decorations 
In the spacious rooms, which Wore 
tilled with exQUislto Spring flowers, 
among which the beautiful native wild 
illy predominated, the whole producing 
a moat delightful effect. A pleasing 
feature of the afternoon was the 
presentation of an emblematic basket 
of beautiful flowers (representing the 
Rose of 'England, ths Lily of France 
and the Maple Loaf of Canada) to Mrs. 
F. W. Jones, whose husband, Mr. F. w. 
Jones, is tho snergettc president of the 
Rod Cross Society in Victoria. The 
honor of presenting the basket was 
given to ths small son of Mr. and Mrs. 
George Lindsay, of Oak Bay. During 
the counting of the scores, the follow- 
ing patriotic airs were sung, "Keep 
tho Homo r'lres Burning," and "Rule 
Brlttonla." After the giving of the 
prises to the winners "God Save the 
King" was bung, the whole assemblage 
Joining in. Fifty tables were arranged 
for cards. Mrs. Rattenbury and Mrs. 
Newton Burdick, the Joint hostesses of 
this delightful entertainment, are to be 
congratulated on the huge success of 
their efforts and will hand in to the 
Oak Bay branch of the Red Cross So- 
ciety 1200 net. The catering for re- 
freshments, which waa all that could 
be desired, was in the very capable 
hands of Mrs. Jenner. Mrs. Ratten- 
bury and Mrs. Burdick acknowledge 
with many thanks tho following dona- 
tions for the Red Cross: Judge Hood, 
|1; Mr. J. P. Drewry. 11; Mr. Descon, 
|1; Miss Lavinla Walker, 11; who are 
guests at the Btrathcona. 



All "Reethaven" was alive with fun 
041 FljNay night, when a concert party 
of li.M.C.8. Rainbow entertained the re- 
turned soldiers with one of the finest 
programmes that has ever been ren- 
dered since "Resthavon" became the 
home of tho returned men from the 
front. Tho party left the city shortly 
after o'clock in a sight-seeing car and 
arrived at 'the home singing a lively 
chorus composed and sung only by the 
"Rainbows" themselves. 

Tho concert commenced promptly at 
t o'clock. Mr. Mason acted aa chair- 
man, and in his opening remarks as- 
sured ths audience that the two hours 
which were to follow would prove more 
beneficial than a dose of the- finest tonic 
that had ever been proscribed. Mr. 
Creed sang comic songs and made a de- 
cided hit as "Charlie Chaplin." causing 
heaps of fun. Mr. Craig, who followed 
Mr. Creed with a sentimental song, 
was encored. Mr. Teed made a typical 
darkey and rendered his coon songs in 
a very sble manner. Mr. Wlltcox, In 
comic selections, secured much ap- 
plause Mr. Daykln gave an exhibition 
of club-swinging and proved himself 
clover at tho gfme. Mr. Harvey'e 
"Good Luck to Barley Mo" was a mas- 
terpiece, whilst Mr. Harragtn showed 
much skill in handling the bones. Mr. 
Weeks, better known as "Teddy." was 
not behind the Umes with "I Cried Cop- 
per," and Mr. Allen, although suffering 
with a heavy cold, excelled himself as 
a ventriloquist. 

Perhaps the main event of the even- 
ing was a comic boxing sketch by Mr. 
Creed as "Charlie Chaplin" and big Tom 
Butt, ex-army and navy champion. This 
Item was a regular side-splitter. 
"Charlie" receiving a knockout blow In 
the last round. Little M1ss Duckworth 
sang well. Mrs. Gordon H. Jolliffe sang 
sentimental as well as patriotic songs. 



which wore muck enjoyed and l oud l y 
applauded. She was •eaompaaiod by 
Mtos Hs too use, who gave a real treat te 
the way af a pianoforte selection. Mr. 
O. H. Jolliffe' a recitation was well ren- 
dered and proved a w stroma change/ 
The orchestra, under too leaOsreklp af 
Mr. Marry Beyford. gave several seta e 
tioao. and Mr. Atoscoug-b proved him- 
self a sapab to accompanist at the plane 
A hearty vote of thanks was proposed 
to the entertainers by one of the offi- 
cers present, to which Mr. Jolltdm re- 
sponded. Light refreshments wore 
served after the oonoort oAd the visitors 
bad a reaelag ssnO nsT n little before 
the midnight hour. "Reethaven" will 
loag remember the "Rainbow" night. 



British CotamsWa Ekctrfc 

ROntlWH^ nAPee, tVasaU 

SAANICH DIVISION 



Oo Japan 

ROME, April 23.— Marquis Cuaanl 
Cenfalconerl, former Italian Ambassa- 
dor to the United States, has been ap- 
pointed Ambassador of Italy at Tokio. 
Ho will take up his new post shortly, 
passing through the United States on 
his way to Japan. 

Dr. rord Vemnder, dentist, baa re* 
acmed practice. SOI Campbell Building. 
Phono 0111. 



AMERICAN LINE 

Weekly Soufitiss 

WHITE STAR LINE 



Ne w York-Li verpool 

Caiijidff Paaaangi 

gjod United State* Mail 

For imll mfor m mt kn 4saoo> fo sag R. R. 
or SS. Agant, or 
A. M. DtBTCET. f i syir *fSH. 

'lis. 



see that it ho 
enftosPSJ) 



THE UNION 8TEAMIHIP 
GO. OF B.<^ LTD. 
SsOSage to B esojhoo a St C rarest 
as. CAMoainc aaa* from vic- 
toria. Bvaae. c«4« 
Mia lor oo ii p. a to cw 

storey, s b ss h oro o o Bar. TOkosh Har- 
bor, gesture tele*. OUVBBS XXUCT 
Ceaaetiea. Noma. OCaVAN PAiXg 
aad iilu coola. 

sg, VBN-rvnn salts fieao tax* 
COUVSR everr Tkiasssj at U p. as. 
tor Alert Per. Pert Hordj. 
Bella Bella. SUBP INLBT. 
Bs-. gatSBMA BIVBB 
PhlXCB BCPBBT. 

aaa baas bivi 

SS. CHBLOHS1K leaves Va 
every grid**. PAST. DIRBCT 
TICS to OCX AH PAUL*. PHrXCB 
RtJFBXT. AHTOX, eaOUag at Powell 
OUvev. Caatpeell Rrrer. 
sea Bar. B ut edo l e. 




10*0 



ton 



Pacific Steamship Co. 




tie. AaoM :o. it 
pa*., a* Adaalral 





WA8HINOTON. April 2!. — OfBclal 
notification of the Turkish Government 
breaking off diplomatic relations with 
tho United States was received today by 
the State Department in a dispatch 
from American Minister Htovall. at 
Berne. Swltoerland. The communica- 
tion came from O. Cornell Tarler. aec- 
rotary .of tho American Legation nt 
Constantinople, acting for Ambassador 
Elkus. who is 111. It was sent to the 
American Legation at Berne end for- 
warded from there to Secretory Lansing. 



Trains leave 

aad Inomssadtaia peseta obTo^ow 

10:10 pjn. 

Trains leave Deep atop dally forf/to- 
tarto and Intermediate potato at 

11:00 o'clock midnight 
A more fr e au oa t s w l o ss to 

both ways between Victoria 

Saanlchten and Intermediate 
For full Informal Ian, apply 



SsSA, 



Anchor-Donaldson Line 

Cae-aia tliaOteeO Xioteeol 



Full Information from any Henreed t 

Steamship Agest. or H. B. UOSlAX, Om. 

eral Asset. Vaacouver, B. C. Ill Ores- 
villa Street. 



m, i 



GO EAST 

via 

CALIFORNIA 

Costs Utile Mors 







"The Rood of a 
n/ i 

VTCUrSJSCS 



Mt. Shasta 
Sacramento 
Canyon 



Sunkist 

Uniformly Good 
Or<uiget 

ir mis iaea*s 



Yosemite Valley 
San Francisco 
Los Angetoa 
Orange Empire 
Apache Trail 

LIBERAL STOPOVERS 

For information, bookteto, etc., 
call on or write to 

M. ANDREWS. D.F. * PA. 
1 1 ii Pacific Ave., Tacoma 
712 Second Are., Seattle 

JOHN M. SCOTT, 

Gen. Palo. Aft. 



LOOSE LEAF OFFICE SUPPLIES 



!! 




•x^x/St" 11 

ORDER BINDW 
gjoTOGRAPHS 






•Plot 



lEPGCX 

far" 



PHONE 
197 



PHONE 
197 



*>j~ TENGWALL FILES 
«~ TRANSFER BINDERS 
SHEET HOLDERS 



Thm Bast anof 



*"*- - * SBJA^O 
yjppfmmu rmng 



J 



St eel back Loose Leaf 

Ledgers 

THE BEST AND STRONGEST MADE 



AllSism mdSt/tm of Loam 
Mod, to Your Ordm - 



The Cobiiist r^iniiiig and Piibfiskitif (^ 



i 











I 



r 












THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C- TUESDAY, APRIL 24. 1917. 





X repairs, rwaialoj it l W w for all ma- 
•WmT tfilM Tyso-rrlter Co-. IU. fU 

Fe- iir«(. v_t*ri_ n«M (ita. 



O. P. B, ~ 

T v ho* i* Mi— BB_ B ^ 
' Si_«lf«_ B.tJ. 

•» £____&££ 

. J. Bllieoa T^enLBC 

o. _. unee _ — A !r!ir» «*C 

M. B. J«toi '•« £___i*BC. 

H. P. Pre-ost rSn^enBa 

*d J. _3UaV. To* '•«^!5JSSSr,»iBL 
, OrBB-llle IIIMt Bows sHand '*£*¥<; 

vtlte Street ._... ._* ■!■> Wia*** 

Bote 1 Vancouver MOW. ^..^..-.ft 
OMfMU Newe Co.. Ml **ffiy*J£,*i& 

lmM.Mh Bow. c.-l^^i-W 

and Columbia Streets, Yaaoowver. ».»• 
O • yorerthe 14* Hastings Street. 
w. -. rmru« «« _-Vuueowrer. B.C. 

B. B. Btmr v___*BC 

Hoed Stationery Co. gg5S* , gS 

ft B. ftaaiir ._> 'w>:2___.S_ 

a. o. little Wm Jfg' tg 

Jamee Oiltw •irB»JrtL£L 

A. B. BronoU.. ...» "~flfr AM .. 

Murphy Brm. »• ^BBiBJ***-^ ^ 

By. Sehwsrts. 412 Meln St.. ™***™±™Vi 
Acme N.ws Co. B.cond end Union «•»•** 

— Seattle. 3^?' 
Echsrt N.ws CO.. Corner First Blld ™_*_" 

teston Streets Beuttls. Wash. 

W. P. WblbMy. «tb ana Pike ■troet- 

> - Seattle, wBBrl. 

Boh Shield. ■ .._• . ... ; -• • _»q^*_ r,1 .„:. W ~**' 
la Btabeck, Tiusdor*s Baih^-ojHlewnft^— — 

— Spnksne. WM». 
ft. Bowm.n New. Co. ^g^gfefrgg; 
VNin Mews Co., imw »lf_i and Wash- 
ington streets ? wt1m J**A^52; 

Trego Newg Co.. ewruer Kln.lt and *■_*• 
Av.no. TaOoma, WMk. 

C. Burba, nth aad Pacific Avenue, 

— Tacoma. Wsah. 
California Maws CO.. • Market Btreot. 

—Ban Tranotaeo. Cal. 
•oldaa Oata Ktwi Oa.. T»» Marttat ■»••*• 

—Ban p>anol»eo. Cal. 
Harriott Wawa Ca.. eanior Twrlc ana Byr- 

Miat Btraata Ban Franelaaa. cal. 

Barrr'a Mawa C*. BBdy.anfl P/vw«'l *MjSt 

—Ban Franelaeo. Cal 

t7nlt»n Baira ABaata, «orn*r B««y an* 

Mark«t Btraata... . . . . . .Bai» J rraBo»a«a, Cal. 

B. M. Wliaatlar. eamar *ar*M ana Koar- 
n»>r Btraata « rt ..;*..... .Ban FraaaJaoo Cal. 

B4*V Bawa Ca.. eorn.r McAII1«t»r an< Bar- 
feat «tr«ot» «a» Tranctaco. CaU 

C D. Lauor. 14th and Brooawar. 

—Oakland, Cal. 
W. B. Phippi. FMtb and Broadway. 

— Vo* Aavolaa. Cal. 

Warvol Bawa Shop Loa Angalca. Cal. 

Olaen A Barbor !»■ An««l««. Cal. 

World Wl«a Bowo A§eno T . 

— Unr Baaeh. CaV 
Cnlld'a Bawa A««ney. comer Birth and » 

Btraata ...» An t>i»«o. Cal. 

Chlld'a NawaBABaaer, corner Fifth and F 

Btraata Ban T)le*o. CaV 

Paelno Kawa Agoney. corner Blath and 

Broad Btraata Ban Dlogo, Cal. 

Tama New. Co Banaaa City. Mo. 

Popo Newn>ap«r A*«nRy. N. W. oar. Clark 

and Van Buran Btraata Chicago. 111. 

Donato Baracoc. i4« 8. Wabaak Avenue. 

—Chicago. III. 
Quaker Mawa Co., flT Berth Marahall Bt.. 
,— Fhlladalphla, Pa. 
•pita Mawa Co., ITth and Walton Rn ., 

Denver, Cot 
Hub New* Co.. City Ball A».. 

Tlrijitrtrt Trfaia 

International Newa Ca. 107 Washington 

Btraat Boston, Haas, 

F. Bchwarts. lttt Prospect Avenue, 

—Cleveland. Ohio 
Buoy Corner Hewe Btaad, Walker Bank 

ButMlag ,-■■ "alt take City. Utah. 

Qarneld Bawa Co.. 4« Monroe Avenue, 

—Detroit, Mich. 

Boat OStoa Mows Bund. Wast Park Bt.. 

—Butte, Moat 

Gerald Mawa Co.. Great Falls, Mont. 

Hotallng'a Mawa Agency, Grand Central 

Depot Maw Tork, N.Y. 

■L Bride's PUblUhlBf Co.. »0 Fleet Street, 

—London, B.C., Bngland 

Bawa Bteamablp Agency, it Green Btraat, 

Charing Croaa Hoad. .. .London, England 

W. J. Attwood. IT! Fratton Btraat, 

— Porumouib. Bag. 

Orani'a. • Lords Btraata. Arcade, -v .• 

— Liverpool. England 

■WJS1NC5S DIRECTORY 

At«7nOMBBB«) ■ 



B 



ILL MAVmaiiu. Auotlonear. g«1 Tataa 
Btraat. phone .tin. Balaa ovary Tbura* 



HUILDKHH AND VAUVKtiTKUM 

/UHPtiMUl AliaraUona and repaira, 
yj roofe repaired, aud guaranteed. T. 
TairkaH. phoae »t»lR. Eaumates free. 

CMAMMBlf BWBJtflWO *" 

d?UiAMMMX Bweap ■ Uoya. Bkoaa IttlLL 
*%/ Blttaa a yaara 1 esperleooa in Vlctorta. 

HUM 

Xowa 



s~Vi IMA Ei B weeping— C. White. 
V Nit BaUsfauUvB Muarauisod. 
tt country. 



UatX UOODS— W HOI.KMALB 



SrHOLMBAiekv Dry«ooaa— 1'araar. Boatoa 
' • Cd» Ltd.. wbole.au oryaooda, Im- 
(ors auu uiauuiaciur.i.. man a guraiaa- 
■aga. lenu, "Uig Mora" brand aalria, over- 
ojla. Mail orders attsadad to. * 
UUtUUllI B.'Al.UMUtk 

vat*, stationary ambeaaau In aoy 
dealga or volar. The Colonial piiatlad 

Lid; . 

MJU'MJtBB AM1> 1EAM1.NO 



Co.. 1 



D 



MAYMsm> — J«*«ph Heanay; oBlea 
llll WbarC Btraat; phone 1TL 



at 



BMUMAV1MU 






XENCiL Bad Hoai Engraving— U.oeral 

engraver aad MaaoU culler. George 

Witter, alt Wuart Bi.. batnud post udUta. 

MAJLT-TOWM »4iBAVlWU 

2 IMC aad ouBoar Uluairailone of every 
daaarlftUoa at Tba Uoioalat Phot** 
s>agia»u»g JJapartmeat. 

IMBtJBAMCB . 

nVAal Euuliaula Lit. Insurance docleiy o( 
J. Maw Tork. Flra, Marin.. Aooideai. Pkua 
Uiaae aad Llvo Block lastfraaea. caiu.run 
tB**atiueut 4k Bevuritlea COu, tit vwiutl 

17uuamg. PhoB. i>M. ■ 

JVMsl 



itAk — Waatoo, strap braas. oopper, sing, 
•I toad, aast Iroa, aaaka, feotMaa, rabbor. 

HlBboal prluea paid. 
llT« Whan Btroa 
aAora, i4»4-» Btoro 

UVBita. AH>AMA> ASP BALB BTA 

, a.K. — Vlciorla Traaafar Co.. Ltd. l'«l. 
in aad .fa. Boat aarrloa la tba city. 



L Victor la J uua. Agsaay, 
t, phou. Mlk Mraaeb 
Btroot. 



1/ 



lJTItUGMAPMI.SU 



T 1THOOKAPHLNO — Eithogrsphlng. .n- 
J_i gravlag and aaasiails g. Nothing too 
too email; your aialloa- 
■co ag.nt. our Work la 
I Toronto. The Ooloniat 



ory at your adraao 



Ksssn 



aad HubUahlng Co.. 



Lwf 



COBTtl 



era. 



for biro, euttabl. far 
itoar taoatrtoaia, oto. Bfeaw as 
!»k Boo Btfoat. Bboao 4»L 

U AMD 



an* B^b Kr. 



rtagw oto, 

ve. 



•a* ataatoriac oa- 
w. rboao *«<ixii 



FATKNTB 




p01t MA *.fO»rwt*l AW* 





troi 


o ssarka. 


toai at to may a 

laooavar. B. a 


P^ T *J2ggT BoXatto* m'Stl 

gkM tndau' e<2 M asaarUae ■ 


«V roftstorod 
BuatHea. Fair- 




Be wdbm. BIBB * Co., Ckartarad ao- 
aoMnaaia, I ■atawiaa, omv. m »4 m 

Oaual BaUdiag. \sMoaia. ^ C 
Bwl 



cs 



R0PO3IFT— L. ■ 
1Mb. 



til Central 
HUB. 



LB ROT BOHOl 



•MOM 



DV 



f. a 

Central 
Phone 4M». 



411-lHt 



^AJ>AHBJOaBPHB. 
troa. "'b^oobbI™" 't-OM^ * 

•Eoaa !•»« 



IflM C. H ALLBTMB. 
JXL ModhMd Orontit. BM-T 
Block Hoars, it to » Pkoao SMf. 



rTtH 



B Bag Baaltarlaaa far W 



ternlty eases: rates reasonable. Telophase 
Capitol ill. Leoaana Mao Home. Hauoa. 
»»• BraadwaF North. Baattta, Wash. 
wweA/wA<wAwwe/>eeA<wweA^^ 

VMMm 

TTIRBMCH Tuition by Madame Chollst. 
*- thoroughly experienced In Parts and 
London; stadeats paasod unlrerslty exam- 
inations. Studio. Alias Manalona, phone 
6444L. 



ENGINEERS last 
marina. ftaUOl 
Wlnurburn. M« 
1474 aad 4IHU 



nary. Diesel. W. O. 
Ceairal Bldg. pboaee 



COLLBOBA AMP BCHOOLB 

Shorthand acbeoi. i*u aovataaaoat 
street. Bbsrtkaad. typewriting, hook 
hsepjag thoroughly taught: ■radaatao B1L 
lac good awMMwBJ B a. Maaailllaa, 



riAMOPOMTB 



MBS. B. BBbtPLB. plantst and experienced 
teacher of Piano; pupila prepared for 
examinations If desired; 14 1 1 Bt. David 
fltrooc corner Newport Road. Phone SM4R. 



HELP WANT 



BOY wanted to do delivery and make 
himself generally useful around store. 
A pply B. C Hardware Co. 

l^Xl'EUlEMCKD poultry man wanted, 
A-!i married man preferred; good wagon 
for right party; nearby Island ranch. 
Write Mylands. Lakehlll P. U.. Victoria, 
for particulars, or call Public Market, 
Wednesday or Saturday. 

IN TERN A'iTo.NAL Correspond :nca Schoola. 
lS*i DoLglaa. corner Tatea aad Doug-. 
las; phone l.»oU. Open 1 a. By to i> P. be 

A\/E want an energetic and reliable rep- 
» V rescntatlvo In the following towns to 
act as correspondent, advertising agent 
and subscription canvasser for "The U. C. 
Weekly Mews," Vancouver, New Westmin- 
ster, Nelson, Vernon, Nanaimo, Duncan, 
Alborni, Hasclton, Smlthers, Prince Gsorge, 
Prince Rupert, Cranbrook, Kamloops, Fsr- 
nle. Apply, giving particulars of experi- 
ence, to the Victoria Weekly Press, Ltd., 
B34 Broughton Street. Victoria. 

ANTED — Jeweler or watchmaker and 
jeweler, at once. Box 2127, Colonist. 



w 



w 



ANTED— Reliable driver for car on 
renL Addreia Hox 2110, Colonist. 



w 



ANTED — Two good grocery clerks at 
once. Copas 4V Young. 



w 



WANTED — Chinese cook and helper for 
one of Toronto', best homes. It 
satisfactory will pay traveling expenses. 
Phone 4*42 or apply R. J. Ouerney, Import 
Wo olen Co.. »» » jt Cormorant Bt. 

ANTED at once, competent upholsterer. 
Apply stsward, Bm press Hotel. 

WANTED— Men for work In mill, with 
experience preferred. Hount Royal 
Milli ng Co., U24 Store Street. ^^ 

Wanted— Good llvo subscription hag- 
tier; small salary aad commission. 
Stat, age and •xperi.noa. Addroaa Box 
10H. Colonist. 



AT The Ladles' Agency — Cook, 140; as- 
sistant cook, ' Mt; waitresses, $21; 
chambermaid. 125; cook-generals, house 
parlormaids, children's nurse, helpa dally, 
all good salaries; lady help and house- 
keeper, .26. 62a Say ward Building, phone 
2I»«. . 

AT The Reliable Agency there are good 
positions tor cooks, generals, . house- 
maids, nuraes, housekeepers, waitresses, 
young girls mind children, chambermaids, 
with good sAiarlea. Call at once, 1011 
G overnment. 

AHAID for general houiework. Apply 
evenings between 6 and 7 o'clock, at 
140 Cook Street, corner of Cook and Pen- 
dergast. ' 

CAPABLE and willing maid wanted; M 
to 25 year*; plain cooking and care 
of infant during day; daily help kept tor 
general housework. Apply personally, 
1178 Fort Btreel 

/"TAPABLB general servant to go to 
V7 Lethbridge. Alberta. Apply 7 to S 
p. m. at 141. Bt. David Street, Oak Bay. 

REQUIRED nursery .governess for Kam- 
loops, throe children, aged • to » years; 
fare paid. Apply Dovereux Agency, 702 
Broughton Street, off Douglas Street. 

VERT capable and experienced help 
wanted for family of three: must be 
good- cook and used to children; quiet 
home, high salary. Give phono number. 
Box 1102, Colonist. 

WANTED — An energetle lady agent. 
Bpirella corset work. Mrs. Godson, 
401 Campbell Block, between 2 aad • 
o'clock. 

WANTED — A mlddleaged woman to look 
after child, 2 years; small wagea; good 
home. Phone 2220. 

WANTED — Girl for general housework, 
country; good wages. Box 2115. Col- 
onist; 

TJITANTBD — Experienced housemaid. Ap- 
'* ply Mrs. Little, 1M« Rockland Ave., 
at 7 p. m. 

WANTED — Lady canvassers for "The 
B. C. Weekly News." Every subscrip- 
tion means money both for you and the 
Red C r oss. One hundred dollars In cash 
prises. Apply "The B. C. Weekly News." 
434 Broughton Btroet. 



w 



ANTED — Woman to do general work 
for one lady. Phone 10411. 

WANTED— Capable g|r| to live with fam- 
tly of five, aa.lst with light housework 
and care two children; good wages. Phone 
tlf.R, or Box 2212. Colonial, 

WANTED — Housekeepers to tost wonder- 
ful invention sad Inform their neigh- 
bors. Tablets that wash clothes absolutely 
clean- without robbing. Bead It cents for 
samples for foor waahlaga Make one dol- 
lar an boar. Washing Tablet Distributors. 
Brantford, Ont. 



Wanted— din to gako ear* at two chil- 
dren of 4 and S year., and general 
help. 441 . MIchig—j Street. 

WANTED— Women and girls for good 
situations, wages from (II to lit. 
Apply Devereos Agency. 70S Broughtoa 
Ktreet. off Douglas. 



w 5 



ANTBD— otrl to 'do houMvort, 
pesitloa. 1742 Pembroke. 



WANTED — Apprentice, for* dressmaking. 
Apply "Phyllla. • (« Btobart-Psaa* 
Building 

WANTED — Ckliaroa's nurse for baby one 
year oM. Chinaman kept. Apply 
Mr. Arraltag.. 1020 Bt. Charles Btroet. 

ANTBD — Olrl for geoeral nous. work. 
Phase 2.I.B. 



w 



TV7 AWT aTD_T, 
W Apply BM 




LL-BOUND 



ALL-RC 



TVOOKKBBPBR. 

D sBsslhat bos 
Boa MM. 



taorowghtp 



B. O. 



WANTED— Poottios about mlddts of 
May by espsrlaaoea aslsswus. boys' 
and mrs's clothing; used to buying, sot 
ettglbls for anay. Box 2124. Col on tot. 

■siTlMTKaWS WAinElh—^sflglAXl 

EXPERIENCED office Burse seeks post 
la doclor's or deatlst*. office. Box 
2222. Colosist. 

MATEkNITT nurse dastrag cases; torsos 
aaodorats. Paosto :»11L arias Bond. 



TpOBITIOM as lady help in refined family. 
•k or care aj child. Box 2240. ColonisL 

SITUATION as cook or cook-general. Box 
2121. Colonist. 

WANTED— Position as housekeeper by 
mlddleaged woman, widower* preferred. 
Apply 20*0 Graham. Street. 



DRESSMAKING 



DRESSMAKING at home 
Phone 2200R. 



by day. 



LADIES' Tailoring — Suits. $»: fancy silk 
gowns from M-M; remodelling. Satis- 
faction guaranteed. Apply 11M Fort, 
phone (202R. ^ 



M 



RS. BBTTERIDOE. blgh-clssa di 
maker. tDtplome. Fraacaieo). Pkoao 

TROPBrVrYToR^i^ 



ANOTHER Bargain — Lot I. McNeill 
Avenue, between Church Btroet and 
Island Road. Oak Bay, price only 1120. 
Apply P. B. Brown. 1112 Broad Btroet. 



CARET Road, largo lot. very cheap. 42! 
He asies Street. 

WANTED — Cheap lot. good soli. MO 
cash, balance .& to $10 per month. 
Box 2202, Coloni st. 

MOUSES FOR SALE 

ANOTHER Home Bargain — No. .10 
Woodland Avenue, Cloverdale, 2-room 
cottage, lot 20x120, good soil, annual taxes 
only .1- .»»; price M00; terms .100 cash, 
balance .10 per month, including Interest 
at per cenu Apply P. R. Brown, 1112 
Broad Street. 

bungalow on Prior 
Street, near Hillside Av.nue, lot Bos 



A BIX 
Btr< 

1M. at a snap; terms sr ranged. Pkoao 



inue, 
aged. 



owner. 



M2IT. or adarssa Bag MM. Col 



TTtOR Sals — High-class modorn residence 
X with waterfront, on Oak Bay, near 
golf links. Apply Newton, care Nag Paint 
Co.. 1302 Wharf Btrect. 

FOR Bale — A home, six rooms, close to 
Gorge Park; clear title. Box 2047, 
Colonist 

ACREAGE FOR SALE 



A SNAP — IVfc acres in fruit, 10-room 
house, garage, chicken houses, beauti- 
ful view, overlooking city. Box 212., 
Colonist. ■ 

ALMOST M acres with 400 foot of 
waterfrontage. on Cordova Bay. beau- 
tifully treed, and would make an excellent 
homesite: about >4A miles from etty ball; 
price only .5.000 for the whole property; 
terms 11,000 cash and balance arranged 
to eult purchaser. For further partlculara 
apply B. C. Land dt Investment Agency, 
Lt d.. .12 Government Street. 

FOR Sale — In South Salt Spring, the 
south part of Sec. 10R2, containing 00 
acrea with small house, 30 young trees. 
For particula rs. Box 3. South Halt Spring. 

FOR sale or to rent, 1« acres of good 
land, about 12 cultivated, six miles 
from Victoria, near parson's Bridge. Also 
one 6-room cottage and half acre of land 
at Colwood; water and light on premise*. 
Apply to A. T. Peatt, Colwood P. O., or 
phone Bel mont. 0. 

NINE acres of very choice land, all cul- 
tivated, level, no rock, close to Vlc- 
torta; a snap at $27* per acre. Will con- 
sider an exchange. Swlnertoa ds Mua- 
grave, 040 Fort Street. 

ONE acre choice land, Victoria suburbs; 
normal value .2.600. now .1.500. Want 
cash offer: best offer takes. Owner, Box 
Tt. "___. _a__-aasaaiw-aMss»ss->-^e 

ACREAGE WANTED 

'ANTED Immediately, pasture for two 
colts. H. W. Price. Boys! Oak P.O. 

ACREAGE TO RENT 

TJH)R Rent — A 80-acre ranch, half cleared, 
A (-room house, l ",, miles from , Mine in. 
For particulars apply M. M. Scarborough, 
117 South Turner Street, Victoria, B. C. 

fno Rent — South Saanlch (Sluggett's Sta- 
-L tlon), Ave acrea; furnished bungalow, 
________ bathing. Box 220.. Colonist. 

WLL furnish ten lots and seed on 
Reynolds Street, cloae to- North 
Quadra pumping station. to responsible 
psrty for share in crop. Fred Mason, 040 
Pender Street West, Vancouver, B. C. 

MISCELLANEOUS 



i^_yr>^Mia wru» sop. 10 lasawe alga. 



s| cup Mm Ibcjm*. titanic i. r treat Baadie 
to aaadls. l< laoboo. oast Mfg. will est! for 
lies cask: every ait as govd as as*, caa 
i ■ -Vln • _l)us. Victoria. BX C 

LADT will sail aad buy all year fegab 
ciaas cast-oat clo:l 
Phsa. Mrs. Mont. 4021. 

COMPLETE set of tuning forks of tfalr- 
teen and six keys ______ ____U 

C1TT Mart. 730 Fort Street. We have a 
big atock of socond-hand furniture, 
carpets, etc. selling at half prion, Ws 
also buy and exchange household effects. 
Phono 1413. 

tTtOMMERClAL launch. 40 test by 12 feet 
" -J beam, make a good cannery tender. 
fB__ 2120. C olonist. 

CABBAGB and tomato plants, boot in 
Victoria. Eastern Stove Co.. .40 Fort 
atr eet. 

FOR Sale — Showcases, galvanised tank, 
camp stovox, 1,000 other bargains at 
.22 Johnson Street. 

FOR Bale — Seed potatoes. Early Rose and 
others. Also waat to buy soeond-hand 
farm wagon. O. I. Paddoa, Mayas Island. 

TTtOR Sale— 1.000 feet 1H -inch galvanised 
M? pipe, cheap; (-speed power drill. Ml: 
emery wheel, suitable for machine shop. 
.20: Duorest stump puller with 200 feet 
% -Inch cable and two chockora. 171; 
winch. .20: Alaska Junk Co.. phono (702. 
corner Cormorant aad Store Btroeta. 

IR mill wood, half-cord .1.0. Pboao 
11(20 

FOR Bale — 6.000 strawberry plants, also 
one 2-h.p. gasoline engine (Fairbanks), 
.praying pump outfit mounted on wagon. 
Phone F2«. R. K. Koto. Sidney, B. a 

FINEST roots sf rbabarb, raspberries. 
wtBsBorrioa, legaaberrlsa. 11.04) don: 
black aad red ebony currants, yearlings 
He eaob; largest pkeaomsasl blackberries. 
Me each: strawberry olant. tte per 100: 
rholc. Bower Blasts M M. Budd. Boose 
Vista. Burnstde Road. Phono OOaU stall 

14 Msrit.t jB______M_g 

FIR logwood, out la standard lengths. 
delivered anywhere In city, .4.(0 cord. 
Phone >____. 

T7W>R Bala B o a oad-aaad beating boiler 
-C and .0 a. p. Heln. water tabs boll.ra 
A only Hay ward A Pods. 027 Fort Street. 

GARDEN rakes, 25c; spades, .1; forks. 
.1.25; lawn mowers, .2 up. Clearance 
sale. Eastern Stove Co., (40 Fort. 

HARD Stetson hat, almost new, coat 
.7.50, for sale cheap for cash; slxe 7. 
Box ;::s. Colonist. 



F 



JUST arrived, three houses of first-class 
furniture, carpets, etc. Call and see 
whst we have. Always welcome. Bargain 
House. 1(00 Douglas Street. 



K 



1NDLINO wood for sale. Canadian 
I'uget Bound Wood Office, phone 771. 



w 



ll black eoli aad 
l phoao Ml. 



manure delivered. 



ARTIFICIAL Llmbe — J. Anderson, 3221 
Fernwood Hoad. city, represents The 
Peerless Artificial Limb Company, Incor- 
po rate d, 

AUTHORIZED to take subscription, for 
all newspapers weeklies and maga- 
gtneB published In any part of ths world. 
Newton Advertising Agency, K-4-t Winch 
Bld g.. phQBS l.lt. Victoria. B. C 

AUTHORISED subserlpuoo ag.Bts for 
ToroatO Saturday Nig be Winnie* Post, 
Christian fleleaoe Monitor. Baa Praaalaoo 
Argonaut. National Geographic Ma gasla a. 
Vaaeouvor Newa-AdTartlaar aad local pa- 
per a. Newtoa Advertising Agsaay. J (-4 ' 
Wtaoh Bldg.. phoa. lQK. victoria. B. C. 

A LADT will sail and buy an your high 
ciaas caat-off clothing. Spot cash. 
Pkoao Mrs. Hunt. 401L 

AFIVE-paaesag.r Ford for hire, with 
driver, by the hour, day or week; 
rates r.asonsol. Phone 1»MT. 

DON'T sell your men's clothes uatil you 
hard our. offer. We pay from .2 to .10 
per suit. Phone 4M0. 1421 Government 
Btroet, 

AGRICULTURAL. Lime for farm ano gar- 
Baa; build.!-, lima. Exton A Mowoll. 
(II Ceotral Bldg. Phono Mil 

ODEAN sawdust and excelsior given away. 
Sweeney Cooperage Co., filler/ Street 
and E. A N. Railway. 

HAVING engaged the services of a prac- 
tical automobile waaher and polisher, 
wo are In a position to do washing either 
night or day. l'limlcy's Oarage. Johnson 
Street. [ 

, , - - - 

LAWM mowers, machine ground; called 
tor and delivered, 7to and .1.00. 
Phone 4724. 

LAWN mowers sharpened, new, perfect 
electrical device. .1. Including collec- 
tion and delivery. Phone ______ 

OREGON sad California Railroad Co., 
Oraat Lands — Title to same revested 
In Uatted State, by Act of Congress dated 
June 0. 1010. Two million three hundred 
thousand acres to ho opened for home- 
steads aad aale. Timber and agricultural 
lands, containing some of boot Isnd left 
la United States. Now la the opportune 
time. Largo map showing lands by sec- 
tions and description of aoll. climate, rain- 
fall, elevations, ete. Postpaid One Dollar. 
Grant Lands Locating Co.. Box 010, Port- 
land. Ore. 

PAINTING. kalso— fBlag. 
J. J. Rose. Pembroke 
pboao ts.lL. 

ABU* HotoL Jobaooa Btroet. will 
wader m.nagem.nt at Wax. Ostt, 
March T. Boar will bo 
Craw frees 11 a. an. to 11 a. m. 



LAUNCH in. II, 21 by 5 feet, 3 horsepower 
engine <8t. Lawrence), *2-cycle, un- 
attached. Apply 7(8 Falrvlew Road, Eaqul- 
mal t. 

MAGNET Auction Rooms — Furniture 
sales every day thla week; all class e s 
of furniture, ranges, stoves; some rare bar- 
gains. Also flno plsnos. Magnet Auction 
Rooms, corner Douglas and Fort, phone 
3114. J 

MOTORCYCLE — Would exchange for 
chickens or anything useful. Whst 
hsv e you 7 Phono B170L. 

ILL wood for M double load. Phono 
4130R. 



M 



MISS McCANDLlSH. 433 Measles Btroet, 
Is anxloua to aell London newspapers 
of 1(00 and earlier, with facsimile of 
Magna Charta. ■ ■ 



M 



ILL wood. M cord. 
(S03R. 



Marlow. phone 



AJfiW stock of millinery to bo cleared at 

—1 leas than coat. Men's aad ladles' 

suits, eta. from (4. Shaw A Ca. 7M 
Fort Street. 

MALLEABLE steel ranges, M down aad 
tl per weak. Pkoao lets. 2001 Gov- 
ern mentBtreet. 

PIANO for sale, first-class condition, 
beautiful case and tone. Phono 
4340R. _______ 

SNAP In rose, at 30c each. You may 
take away my choice collection of 60 
''strong growing, high-class, named varit- 
tlea, pruned, ready for transplanting; worth 
(60. Address Box A. B. C. Colonist. 

SEWING Machines — •prop-heads from 
.13.60 up; also Singer, White Rotary 
and other flrst-rlass makes. Bargain House, 

1800 Douglas Street. 

• 

STRAWBERRY plants. ...SO thousand. 
Carter, Rural Delivery 4. Victoria. 

STRAWBERRY plants. .2.80 thousand, 
Paxton and Magoon. . Carter, Rural 
Deli very 4. Vic toria. 

SEE our bargains In dining and bedroom 
suites, beds, wool mattresses, sulkies, 
buggies, parlor suites, Morris chalra, 
couches, camp cots, etc., and all classes 
of new and second-hand furniture. Bar- 
gain House. 1(00 Douglas Street. 

SEWING Machlnea — Domestic, in flno or- 
der, M: Wheeler A Wilson rotary, .10: 
hand machlnea. .6. Bargain House. 1(00 
Douglas Street. 



Quadra. 



TfeAM 



'AHHIf:-> 
wHUag. Apply 3i». 



M' 



SPRING la hero. Have your rooms kal- 
som lined by man unfit for military ser- 
vice. EsUmste. given; Price reasonable. 
Box 214(. Colonist 



rjtw 



o 

MB. 



__ 
«0BB_> 



VICTORIA Aato and Carrtag- Works: 
relating a specialty. All work guaran- 
teed; pri ses reasonable 
724 Jvhaaoa Street. Victoria, B C 

_ei 

SUPPORT 

______ 

IMDUaTRT 

Tarn? ibIbVtt yemr wearables aad 
tataw Fan aped rwami the 
bowse saa be bought la 

BUT B a 

MA DB 

OOOD4- 
Of the atas— tamo, yew 
tf they are maAo la Victoria or B 
east spaa Brttlah Ca* 



Ia- 



I M-4-* 



MBWTOM 

ADVERTISING 
AGENCY 



t* * 



SOUTH ALL tor stoves and ranges, corner 
Tatea and Quadra: esohangoe made, 
coll. made and connected, stov*. bought 
Phone 4 22 OR. 

SEWING machines: also a first-class atock 
of new and second-hand furniture. 
Wilton rugs, carpets, dresses, sulkies, cots, 
beds and wool mattresses. Try the Bar- 
a__| House. 1000 Douglas Street. 

•rnORONTO Saturday Night." the beet 
A liked and best known weekly la Can- 
ada, which contsln. autbeatlo bows of all 
Provincial and Dominion affairs Enjoyed 
by mea aad women alike, la tkree see- 
tions— Editorial, Financial Bad Social. 
Subscription (i par year, mailed to year 
address. Apply Newtoa Adv. Agency. 
______ Winch Building. Victoria. 

1(17 bicycles now oa hand, also good 
stock ot sundries for all kinds of 
wheels, at the old reliable shop. MM 
Broad Street. Harris A Smith. 

84 % OF the failures la buslaass doriag the 
past twelve month, wero aea-adver- 
user. Newtoa Adv. Ageacy. winch BuUd- 

Inr victoria B C. 

^wvSiTEi^^ 

ANTIQUE furniture, china, pictures; 
highest cssb price paid. Restorations, 
packing snd shlpplag. Pepin, (11 Fort 
Street, phone 6421. 

ADVERTISER would like to arrange for 
occasional use ot rowboat for fishing. 
near city preferred. Box 2111. ColonisL 

ANY old bicycle, bought. 020 Joh n so n 
Street, pho ne .ML 

ASK for phone Ml.L or 24.4. Furniture 
or livestock bought and sold. City Mar- 
ket Auction, galea Tuesdays and Fridays, 
alao sales arranged. A. Hemingway, Auc- 
tioneer. 



-T— bring 


to 


Shaw 


dt CO.. 


pboao 


401. Will 


to 


your 


door oar buyer 


. lady or 


gentleman. 




to pursaasa 


your 


dls— sroev 


clothing. 













Attention — Mrs. —Mat. wardrobe 
dealer ot WiBBtpog aad Calgary, kt 
spea to buy and Boll high otaas ladies'. 
tm*Ut aad enll4uren'e cloth In A evening snd 
party dresses. B g i rt al esters for gentle- 
■msi tnotbegi We any aast eaah to any 
amount. -M<_ la ess done strictly private. 
Mrs. Must win sail b.raelf to any ag a r am 
or can. at on Ji k asia akroot. eececui 

♦ML 



A LADY will call aeo hay 
clam oaot-og< ekwalag 
______ Mrs. Hush. MIL 

ARMENIAN store pays high prleee gar 
bMOas* ami a*. 
sMC T. Bam, M0 J. 



BEFORE selling your furniture. Bria n Bk, 
eta, pboao 1404 or MIS— . A. — am* 
lap-ray. City kUrkaa, Aacthm, 

BBST B s sB OB aasd for gears mm (a t 
-lothlng. gtee mo a trial. P s oas feel. 
MM _____ street. 

/"lAULIFLOWBR aad BBBBBa Piaats m 
Vr I.eeO lots. Ea stars Sieve Co.. 144 
Fort Stroot. 



DON'T sell 
goods aatll you bawa oar 
cash for mm a. Magnet. 0M 
1114. 



ta hard 
Street. 



M_iir 



P"^ 



ONE «(». 



We boy r 
BB b> IM. 



IMT. 



m> win ram 



PIAD Tan- 1 
i* amB -m- 

BBM. or call 704 Ys 



B 1 ^ 



IMO ap 44.sX if mlttng ye— r f ar as tm o 
' Tti ran " 



tvu 



W-^-^fSas, 

m.ot' Btroet. p h oas tIM. 

WANTED — OlrTe aaBJ— i e la Bret 
condition, tt-laek frsme. Otve 
partleulsrs to P. <X Box 001. 

WANTED — Two large tea la. Alas second - 
hssd doors sod windows Pboao (171L. 

TAMTBD— Tent aad By. Btato atre aad 
prtoo. Ban .Ml. Comadat. 

rABTBO to B aat Pi se to tea aoros is 
Baa-ieb. near oarBae, part eloarod aad 

>e bulldlags pro f erred: m oat bo 
abio: atnoo termo Ban IMT. " 

TTTANTB»>-OM 
" rabbor 
Jwak Co.. ON Jobs 



WANTED— Old 
bottles 
and soil eve— 'tblag aad 
!»•». city Jask Co.. B 
m Mi Btroet. r< 



aarthlag. 

A— magna. MS 

tal Alter. 



h 

Pboao 
Jeba- 



w liter aad Phone. 



bright treat 
Boer; with 
Appty M Wlaeh 



office. 



TTBB ot land ta return tor fen*.. For- 
J »1rule— « ft ^»-e»»»e P*e*»» 

WANT TO KENT MWTITI I AIWOUS 

BOAT house wanted to boy. or rent 
Phone 

WANTED to rent, pony and little cart 
for eumraer months. Bos MM, Col- 
onist- 

rUaPOSHBD ROOtn- 

RDaTNBSS men'e comfortabte. ebeap bed- 
■osnas «»- _ass__g Street 

TjlURNMHED bedroom, near Work Point 
J Barracks. Phons 142.L. 

HALF Of private cottage, close ta. steam 
heated, modern conveniences. Also un- 
furnished (-room house on Pandora Street, 
near Quadra. Apply .71 McClure, phone 
11..L. ___________________ 

610 LINDEN Avenue — Bed sitting-room; 
also bedroom with small room at- 
tached, and hoard. Phone 2. 2 IX. 

HOUS-K-EPINC ROOMS 

610 Michigan. Phone 



vs. bars 



g^OBTT. ws 
v> Apply 



(10 ralrtteld Res— . 



TTVOR Rent— Six-— «m bungalow, well far- 
JU rtehrl. with Piano. U— laite Stroot. Oak 
Bay. ana block tram am; fully mod.ro. 
caa b e soon momtags. Pboao UUU 

YVjR Raat — A ■ede r a 7 -room partly for- 
•T alahed beam on Colilnaoa Street; 
aplendkd location. Apply 712 Va_couver 
street, or phone M10B. 



F°. 



" A BERDOVBY." 



2414R. 



AT (20 Michigan: Housekeeping rooms. 



B 



reasonablo. P hone I402R. 
BD-sltUng room. Broplaoe, 014 Niagara. 



BBLLBVUB Hotel. 124 Yates Btroetl a 
limited aumber off bou.eke.olns m a m a, 
• H modern eon vanlence a: ressoaabl. rates 

EXCELSIOR housekeeping rooms. 407 
Belleville. Pboao 002L. 

FURNISHED cabins, housekeeping rooms. 
II week, all conveniences. Busy Boo 
Confectionery. Hillside and Fifth. 

FURNISHED housekeeping rooms, M 
month up. Bath, gas and phone; two 
blocks from postofflce. 714 Humboldt Bt. 



u 



NFURNISHED rooms, gas. phone, ate, 
461 Chester Street. Fairfield. 

ROOM AND BOARD 



FRST-clam rooms, board optional, large 
garden, tennis courts. (20 Humboldt. 
phone 4827L. 

UNNT room with board, tlgfct house- 
keeping. Phone 2022R. 

WANTED— ROOM AND BOARD 



s 



REFINED young couple want board and 
room. Box 2246, Colonist 

FLATS AND APARTMENTS 



AT Olympic Apartments, daintily fur- 
nished 2-room suite, light, pboao, 
steam heat, hot water; everything to give 
h ome comforts. 1120 May Street. 

AILSA Mansions — Suites for rent, fur- 
nished or unfurnished, good heat and 
hot water. Apply Janitor, Suite 3, or 
phone 2061. 

AT Colllnson Apartments, 111* Colltaaon; 
unfurnished 4-room' suite with plane 



B Rent— Slx-joom cottage aear beach 

and oar line, for six months or longer. 

i ran testable. Apply .1 Bomb Turner. 

FURNISHED bungalow, large garden pl.t. 
1116 Moors. Phoae ss*4L, 

FULLY modern and partly furnished 
bungalow oa lntrrurbao. close to sea; 
t_ scree land Uoyd-Youag A Russell. 
1012 Broad Street. 

FURNISHED Hoaoea to Let— Apply to 
Brown A Heath. Ltd.. 414 Jones Build- 
ing, for nicely fural.bedhoueea 

LINDEN Avenue — Modern 4 -room dwell- 
ing. MO per month. Fernwood Road. 
modern 7-room dwelling. ... per month. 
View Street, partly furnished modern dwell- 
ing. II. per month. Apply B C. Laad A 
____________ Agency, phoae 126. 

4TK> Let — Cloee In. 0-room furnished house 
A on Fernwood Road, just off Tatea 
Street; Immediate possession, .M month. 
For full particulars, Dalby A Lawaon, 016 
Port, 

TO Let — Comfortable I -room furnished 
cottage. Apply afteraaaaa. 1046 Tatea. 

mo Real— Eight-room furnished. fully 
Js. modern dwelling. North Hampahlre 
Road. Oak Bay. lust thoroughly renovated 
and re- papered; splendid gsrden; loam one 
year, immediate occupation; rent .40. Fine 
modern house, large loL 000 strawberry 
plants. Cobble Hill, rent M. One hundred 
acre farm. Matchosta. It acres ta crop, 
fruit trees, strawberries, ate, six- room 
house, modern, tease 4 years, .200 year> 
Douglas Maokay A Oo„ M Arcade Building, 
01. View Street, phono 017. 

tHBUOSH-D HOUSES WANTED 

WANTED — Near beach, amall furnished 
cottage or board for the Bummer. 
State particulars to Bo x 2207. Colonist. 

WANTED — Small furnished house by Kth 
May. reliable tenants, Esquimau or 
Victoria West. Phone M___. 

WANTED to rent, amall furnished house 
near Rock Bay Hotel. Mrs. Smart. 
912 Qreen Stroot. 

WU "~ r WANJT-> U T^^ 

VALUABLE residential lots for farm 
land.. State location, value, etc. Box 
21 Jt. Col onist. 

WIEAT Is gold these dare. Will ex- 
change (20 acres line clear Prairie 
land for clear title houae, and part cash. 
Apply owner. P . O. Box 1072. 

WD buy, mil or exchange furniture ot nil 
kinds. Call today. Magnet Auction 
Rooms, corner Douglas and Fort, phono 
2114. ' 

r\7B specialise la exchanging property In 
V> all parts of Western Ca n a d a. Baglsa 
A Co. 117 Skyward Block, phone MM. 



LOOT— Chettoe, Sunday. PI 
H. J. H. beulaoa, ITttL. 



Wa 



spooialtas 1a exchanging nil 
of property; 000 trade, to choose from. 
II Bros. 1007 Government Btraat. 



. POULTRY AND UVESTOd. 

A LIMITED number of guaranteed fer- 
tile purebred White Orpington eggs 
for aale. Phone 14 7 OR. 

ANCONA8 — Pure, wonderful layers, 
plump fowls, large egga; aelect altUags, 
.1. Phone 4177L. 

ALL kins, ot poultry wanted. Wo any 
spot cash. OTeae 4(44. Wo will oalL 



AT Dauphin Apartments, till Work 
Street toff Queen's Ave.), 4-room un- 
furnished suite, close la; phone, low rent. 
Apply Apt. 

AT October Mansion., unfurnished eulte 
to renL 

APARTMENTS, furnished or unfurnished, 
thoroughly modern. Owen Apartments, 
4'J1 >ancouver Street. 



AT Hampton Court. 
Leonard Streets, unfurnished suite of 
Bve rooms. 

FURNISHED apartments. Gladstone Ave,. 
bath, piano. .0 up. Phone 64 M. 

GLENOARRT — 910 Cook; furnished 
apartments to rent. 

MOUNT Douglas Apartments, Oak Bay 
Junction — Comfortable furnished or un- 
furnished suites, B reek or month. Apply 
Suite 0. phone 670. 

MOUNTVIBW Apartments. FhlrSeld, ua- 
furnlshed suites. M. Campbell Bros. 
1007 Govern ment. 

TANLET Apartments, Linden Avenue; 
modorn. 

ST. HELENS — A couple of eoey 1-roemed 
date for houeekeeptag pt-poeee, alee 
few single furnished rooms, steam heated. 
Phone (764. 

TREBARTHA. modern apart— .nta 1040 
View Street. , 

rpo Let — Three comfortable, uafurnlahed 
A suttee In the Quadra Mansions, corner 
Fort and Quadra Streets; very convenient 
to town. Apply A. W. Brldgmsn, Agent, 
004 Broughton 8treet. 



s 



TO RENT— HOUSES 



APPLT to Brown at Heath, Ltd., 414 
Jones Bldg., for nice houses and bun- 
galows In sll parts of t he city. 

BLANSHARD Street, six rooms, .12.60; 
Flsgard Street, seven rooms, flO; Cedsr 
Hill Road, seven rooms, (14. Green A 
Burdick Bros., Ltd.. corner Langtey aad 
Brought o n Streets. 

FAITHFUL and Howe Stroot, 4-room 
house to rent. Apply 110 Hows St, 

FOUR-room bungalow, large garden, hath 
room, hot aad cold water. Apply II M 
___________ Street. 

OR Rent — Four- room cottage, $6 month. 
Apply 1274 Denman Btroet. 



F 



TiH>R Rest — Six-room house, partly fur- 
-T nl.hed. 710 Wilson Street 



F°« 



UR-room modern houae. .0; close In. 
470 Dupplln Road, end Douglas car. 



FOR Rent — Two-room cottage, partly fur- 
nished. .6 month.- Phoae 2040 X, 
sfter 0. 

SBVEN-room Swelling, ehlekon house, 
garden. Bay Street, phone IM1R. « 

CJEVEN-room house, modern. Belmont 
( — * Avenue. »l(. Apply 1444 Pembroke. 



r, 



O cottages, does In 
Tate. Street. 



Apply 11 M 



rpo Rant — Six-room b« 
A i/,i, Street. James Bay. 



Apply t« 



rpo Rent — Throe-room ewttago, rent .7.(0 
A per month. Including water. Apply 
R70 Pranrle Avenue. 



T° 



Rent — Cottage, MOO Belmont 
TUT Fl~ws~ Road 



Apply 



rpo Let — SI tO Albany Road, new 4-ree— I 
A rottsa— . with Isnr o. dry baa. meat, oa 
A Thaw- Rood etaee to Bar Ba nd s ear line: 
rent M per month to careful tonanta. An* 
W" «21 Powell Btroet. 

\--rt nie. «w snaps— •- FnimeiA; Wrd- 
— nf.fi Boors. Annly ts Brown A Heath, 

T ♦* 414 .Tone. RMr 



A SNAP— Fine Clyde colt, rising I; also 
tight colt rising 4. Apply P. O. Box 
1071. 



AMT quantity mt ehl nh oaa or 
wanted for cash at your house. 
»oi •_. Write Oil Elliott Street city. 



ducks 



NT quantity of 
u Phone 4144. 



live rabbits wanted. 



AM booking orders fast for day-old 
Whlto Wyandotte and B. C. White 
Leghorn chicks, from my exceptional my- 
era, for May 1st, 4th, l.th aad tlth deliv- 
ery. Reserve yours today aad avoid dis- 
appointment. T. W. Palmer, Lake Hill 
P. O., North Quadra. Victoria. 



AaoOD cbsns. to gut out your food 
Sell four poultry to Rytends. lAko 
Hill P P.. or phono 4140. 

BLACK Minorca, and Leghorns, guaran- 
teed fertile egga. .1 setting; heavy 
laying and healthy atock. Phono M70R. 
211 Ontario. 



B 



LACK Minorca egga. II per 14. 
Gladstone. Phone 200 IX. 



MM 



excelsior or sawdust given 
away by cart or carload. Bwoeno] 



BBDDINO 
away by cart or carload. Sweeney 
Cooperage Co., Bllory Stroot aad B. A N. 



Railway. 



B 



ROOD sow for sale. Box till, Col- 
onlaL 

EQ43S from arias stock, heavy layers 
Barred Rocks. Whlto Leghorns. White 
Wyandot La. .1.00 setting aad up. Pboao 
III. Laity. 2020 Cedar Hill Road. 

TTtOR Bale— 4tet tin ga of turkeys, ducks aad 
A 1 White Wyandotte eggs. Apply 1141 

Flsgard Ht.. afternoons 

■ 

FOUR thoroughbred Aagora goats, one 
billy and three nannies (from imported 
Stock.) Apply J. B. Alkmsa. Mllletreom 
P. O. 

IjiOR sale or exchange for chicks, duck- 
lings, M Belgian harca. two English 
terrier puppies. Cook, Canadian Engineers, 
Nav al Station. BaqumalL 

TTtOR Bale — Team h or s ee. woght 1.400 
A? lbs: also one fresh Jersey cow. Apply 
261. Fernwood Road. 



One team of heavy horaaa, 
eight about 1,100 lbs. Apply A. T. 



lv weight |i' -oi >" Appi 

Peatt. Colwood P. P.. or phono Belmont. 

TNOR Bale— Two fine, young fresh eoWs, 
A? one Jersey- Durham, and one thorough- 
bred Ayrshire; each milking about 4tt 
gallons. Phone I460L2 for full Information. 

T-oR Bala — One Boo billy and one nanny. 
J? Address by letter to Box 2147, Col- 
onial. 

^ — ^-^— ■ i— _ ■ ■ — — —. 

FOR Bale— Young Jersey oow, rich, snd 
easy milker. IM Paradise Street, Es- 
quimau. ' 



Fws 



NML 



a so od farm 
IMo Gladstone Ave. 



F°, 



quiet Phone MT0H, 



v, rtob milker aad 



FINE cow, Joat oalved, good milker. 
Bealea. Oordoa Head. 

GOOD cow to (rnde^ for young, fail 
horse. Call Randy's Nursery. Clover- 
dale. 

GOOD Brim Breed tor Mm By beaa 
Psoas MM aad ad-ertlasr will sail 



(.,r fh.av 



JJBMB 



in fall lay. U TM Burden. 



HaTchino eggs from baavy laying 
White Wyaadettee. also Wblte Leg 



bora_; pong boaOoO bf 

with record of 2(1 egga aad over. (1.00 per 
aetttag. BB_niW; »nkl -.Hags. 
II (t per eettlag. k. Wato r heoaa. i_ag- 



IDBB poor 
purebred prlae 
riosr Poultry "• 
phone (MIL 



O". 



.1.00 

22 Dallas 



-OOMT. buggy. 
JT Phoas .1MB. 



far 



WANTED TO RENT 



ANBATLT 
with all 
sole. Apply 



IMMEDIATELY — Bta 
hams or hwngalo— . aarwiia 1 and I 
acres, t to I miles from city; weald loose 
far a year. Write aan li asari to C (S7 
Pembertsa BolliHag. Tarts aria. 




of I to I 



dwelltag. 4ml 

with 

1MB. 



PflTABT-P jn mat be-so wttb ton or 




PASTURE for two colls. Apply P. O. 
Bog IBM. 



TbOCKBlDB PlMtry Fa-a. 
IV Fboste 4(44 Bwrore of 



PO 



CJTRICTLT 



your Bom. gmritet prion 



M4B1_ 



Lanor 



__L 



II 



rvTBX beisepo— sr a— 
A rrwsher for sate at 

. T. O. Box 1 0T2 



w 



'ABTB1 



•21IL, 



w__r 



LOST — Between WlUows Camp aad Fior- 
eaoe Btroet via vaaant laad. a gold 
atgnot ring wttb Uon oroaL Finder suit- 
ably rewarded on returning to K. M. AagUO, 
llll Dallaa Road. 

LOST— Bunch of keys. F l eam return M 
III Jooate BOrwas, m p h oae IM.U 

LOST — Eatfrir kodak ta leather carry - 
lag ease, between Johoeon Btreot and 
Rocky Point, oa Sunday. Finder kindly 
phoae 000. Reward. ( 

LOST— By old lady, yesterday arternoon, 
between Old Ladle.' Home and C.P.R. 
dock, black silk bag coaislalnq baat book 
and quite a aum Of money. Retuia BB» 
to Old Ladles' Home. Reward. 

LOST— BetwecB Oak Bay and Arena, 
crochettcd wool shawl. Reward. 1 
Bellevue Court, Oak Bay. __ 



OST — Pocketbook. Beacon Hill 
* Flnd.r please phone IMT, 



Park. 



LOST — A email allver mesh puna valued 
as token Reward. Phono 4101 L. 



L OST— Friday last B«ld 
mate of above to ho i 
Office. Reward. 



ear pendant ; 
MB at Colonist 



LOST — Oa Btadaoona Avenue, a portfolio 
containing drawings and school boohs 
Finder Please phoae 4M0I* or return to 
1007 Belmont Ave. ^^ 

LOST— At Beacon Hill Park between Poa- 
dorgast and Elliott Streets, or between 
the Parliament Bulldlags and the Empress, 
Hotel, half n gold cufflink, oral, wltk 
monogram H J. H. Reward to under. 
Return Box R. J. H.. Colonist 

LOST— Hat badge of MM Battery. Cana- 
dian Field Artillery. between St 
Barnabas Church and North Quadra 
Btroet Via Central Park; prised osly by 
•warn owing to historical 
Finder pleas, return to (big 

ward. 

LOST— At tba Dominion Theatre, a gold 
llak braoetet Pkoao MM. 

STRAYED — Young Jersey cow, dark 
brown In color. Sunday morning. Please 
notify J. A Rlthet, MM Rockland, phone 

12(2. 
s#e#%4meimw^g^M^rm^m#Mmm^ptg4^^^^^^w^ 

AUTOMOnUlA* 

ALL Automobtte Snaps— 1014 Cadillac, 
like new. ..00; Mil Ford roadster, apo- 
dal lights, footboards, large tank, n splen- 
did car, |M0; Chalmers, M h.p.. all over- 
hauled. Bosch magneto, preato tank, oto. 
new tires, price for oank MM; toil In- 
dian twin motorcycle, la good Condttloa, 
$11; eewral other bargains. Cameron. Ml 
Superior Bt, behind Pnrilnmoat Buildin gs. 

A SPECIAL Bargain— Hupmoblle. M h.p. 
l-paauenger. run only 4,000 mllee. 
This car belonged to an elderly gentleman 
and la exactly like new. Cameron. ML. 
Superior Street 

AScven-paaeenger Colo car, B starter. In 
good condition, $111. -. oti-warl. 
Blenklnsop Road. 

AUTO Repairs — Complicated magaeto and 
Ignition troubles located, long experi- 
ence with American nam; special equip-, 
ment for Ford work Arthur Dandridge, 
010 Oordon Btroet pboao 010. 

ALL Auto Bargains — llll l-pamoagor 
Maxwell, like aaw. price (too; llll 
Btudebnher, .-passenger. M.I; 1011 Chal- 
mers, full Boating axis, two new tires; 
would make a fin. truck; alao several Ford 
cars. Cameron. Ml Superior Street behind 
l' allament Buildings. 

EXCHANOE Ford rosdster for 2 or I- 
psesenger car of other make. Bok 
MM , Colonist. 

FOR Sale — Ono 36x4 tire and two Mxl 
Innsr tubee; make good opare. with 
plenty of wear In them; tho lot for .3. 
Box 22.0. Colonist 

OR Bale — Bullet, underalung. Rarer- 
comb's Oarage. 



F 



PIVE-passengor Ford, $171; Ford chassis. 
1110. Beveroomb Motor Co., Mt Tatea 
Street phone 4 IK. 

HARLBT-DAVIDSON motorcycle. 171. 
Apply Brooklyn Cycle Works. Johnson 

Street. 



a 



BT your gasoline. Oil. tlroo aad sun- 
drtee at Pllmls-_ 

MOTORCYCLE. 1114. 1-spetd Indian. 
fully equipped. Can he seen At. Ml 
Tstes Street. 

SBCOND-hnnd oars for aale— "Hudson six, 
1111, good tire, all around: Cadillac, Ml!. 
In perfect condition; B. M. P.. MM, with 
Ave good tire.. MOO; Mltohell. 1112. In 
good condition. M00: Chalmers, MM, 1200; 
Btoddard-Dayton, MM. MSI. Begg Motor 
Co.. Ltd.. »I7 View Street, phone 2011. 

VANCOUVER Auto Wrecking Co. Com- 
Plot, atock of automobile motors 
suitable for marine n uipo aaa. and n large 
stock of need porta for all makes of cars; 
very reaeonable. 

1117 FORD roadster body, Ml. Phono 
•MIL, 

i^sMa#w%4mm>sMMBmibm0O0^Mimm4%^amkmfkrfB4 
SOSIN-M CHANCO 

AOROCBRY business as going concern, 
established five years. two minutes 
from city ball: good roasoas for selling. 
No agents. Phone 1074. 

FOB Hole— Tea room and grocery store j 
good location; snap for cash. Box 
2220. Colonist 

TBOR Sale— He.taurant with room a. well 
A 1 located, suitable for two ladle. Rea- 
sons for selling . Apply Box 1011. Colonist 

Shingle and snwmlt! complete, for ante, 
flrot-olaos runnlag order; about 41 h. p., 
large quantity ahingle holt, available ; good 
opportunity for making money without 
delay. Lloyd-Young A Baamll illt Broad 

Street 
^<vww^iwwMvwwwr^we>e)rW^^ 



ELIZABETH AITKBN, mad address to 
Bog 1117. Colonist, 

INFORMATION Is desired respecting ths 
addrem of Mr. Charles B. Whit., for- 
merly a re.ld.nt of Victoria. Please com- 
municate, with A. B. McBrlde, 407 Tribune 
Bolldlng. Winnipeg. 

MATILDA — No you should not hnvs used 
Fuller's Bsrth aad cornstarch for tho 
chocolate centres. Mo wonder they woro ' 
disappointing. It would be better to use 
sugar, froan cream, butter, egga and 
Devonshire cream, or (o buy thorn at 4lo 
nor pound at Hamstorloy Pnrm, Public 
Market. Ernest . 



MRS (We I 
isdlee- snd gent's 
IBB Port Street phoae ML 



1 



^WWM«*WM«*«M~^|MV*AMMAMAAAAA# . 



A SPECIAL meeting of Purple BIAT 
L O. B. A. la called for Wednesday ' 
at • o'clock sharp, ta Orange Hall. Alt i 
members urgently r s q uaa i ea to attend. , ( 



ACCABEBB* Dance, Victoria Review , 
Mo. 1. Taaaday. April M, Knlghte of 
Columbia Ball. Port Btreot; Beaton's «r. 

All friends »ew' 



M 



ehentra: refreshments. 
come Dancing (10. 
at 7;«0. 



Rovtei 



i. .ting 



OLDEN lime entertainment Tho young 
people of Tho Chareh of Oar Lard wtu 
give an snjoyabla programmo tonight in 
ths srboolroom at ■ o'clock. Ad alts. Ilri 
children. 10c. 

rpHE Bonn Doe Club will dam the seas nn 
A with -(iggsrada, Ba tu rdoy. April M. 
from ( to 12 Admlasten M osats. 



CRQFT 4 ASHBY 





1 






THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C. TUESDAY, APRIL «4, i9'7 

1 * 



13 



•»-*- 



Victoria Public 
Market 

Every Wednesday and 



The ever-proving attendance 

b convincing proof that the 

Market is highly valued by 

the citizens 



Hamsterley Farm 







Coosa to Hsunstoriey Farm 
Stall, PnbBc Mark* 



A 



"QUALITY 




COT FlOWBRg 
PLANTS 

BimUBS 
FERNS 

TRIM 

ROCK PLANT* 

FRUIT TRE85B 



Quadra Greenhouse Co., Ltd. 

Victor u. ax. 

a kit * for New Catalago* 



Ulleskelf Farm 



Engfish Pork Pies 

TO be had only at 
MARKET STALL No. SO 



Rockside Poultry 
Farm 



Large Supply of Broiler* and 
Chicken* 




Don't Fail to Vi.it the Public 

Market Tomorrow! Alive— Alive 

— Alive, Four-Lagged Chicken 

Hatched in Victoria 



MESSRS. STEWART WILLIAMS 
a% CO. 

Uuly instructed, win sell by Public 
Auction at 11M VelreaU Boa* 

TODAY, APRIL 24 

et 3 o'clock, the whole of the wall kept 

Household Furniture 
and Effects 

contained therein, Including: 

Mualo Boom— Player-piano, eighty- 
eight note, by Karn, nearly new, coat 
• i, WO; aaveral rolls ot Mualc, Marque- 
tr|a Inlaid Music Cabinet, mahogany Oc- 
casional Table, Inlaid Corner Chair, up- 
holstered Rockers, Jardinieres and 
Stands, oak Davenport, Brussels Car- 
pat, Curtains, etc. 

■tudp— Oak Library Table, Sectional 
Bookcase, upholstered Arm Chairs and 
Sleeker, Couch, Jardinieres and Plants, 
Mental Clock, Axmlnater Ruga end 
Carpet, Pictures, Ornaments, etc. 

SaU— Mirror, live feet by three feet, 
in Oak frame, oak Table, Hat Rack, Hail 
Chair, two Brussels Rugs, etc. 

'Mala** ateon* — Mission oak extension 
Table, a set of nine Diners to match. 
Buffet, three Rocking Chair*. White 
drop-head Sewing Machine, brass Bird- 
cage, Curtains and Rods, Dinner Service, 
Vacuum Cleaner, Peraian pattern Ax- 
mlnater Carpet, Ornaments, a set of 
Dlckena, Chambers Encyclopaedia, Web- 
etar's Dictionary and a quantity of other 
Books, ate. 

Kitchen— Gas Range. Kitchen Cabinet, 
Kitchen Table and Chairs, eight-day 
clock, electric Iron, electric Toaster, 
Basket. Scuttles and Brooms, Cooking 
Utensils, Crockery, Plated Ware, Olass- 
■ware. Inlaid Linoleum, Garden Tools, 
/ Hose, copper Boiler, Work Bench and 
Tools, Cupboard Meat Safe, home-made 
Jama and Fruits, Jam Jars, Heater, 
water power Waahlng Machine, Wring- 
er, Rug. etc. 

BodliifBB — Bedsteads, Springs and 
Ostermoor Mattresses, walnut Bedroom 
Bull*, oak Bureaus, roller top Desk, 
Bookshelves, Oak Revolving Chair, Ax- 
mlnater Rugs. Oak Desk and Bookcase. 
Chest of Drawers, Toilet Ware, Medi- 
cine Cupboard, Oil Heater, Bedroom 
chairs. Linoleum in Bathroom, all Elec- 
tric Fittings throughout the house, 
Blinds, and other goods too numerous 
to mention. 



tea apsttcaat la 

*•••▲«•■« of tko 

rights aawii** tor er* aieata*. 

la snrvar** tss j l is i g aha Man ■»•»* a* 
des e rt*** tor as s Usaa. er ssgai s a aa l ranaas 
ef ■■sue— > en* aa ■saoreays* t mR s ry tko 
tract aawUe* lev shall *• sts S e* eat >F 

U*d> ■pfcllaf'SMt MaaTaMaC 

Ink *apUcatl*a ***** toe •ee*B**aal*d toy 
a fee of fa, whlea will to* refund** if the 
right* appue* far are net e va l l aila, has 
not ataarwls*. A royally shall toe goat an 
ta* isrehssiaku output «r th* ouu« •> 
in* rale ef *»• eaats par toe. 

The ptnsi opttatsBg the mm* aball fur- 
nish ib* Agent wlta *w*ra r 
smsanuag for ta* fall eaeatlty «c 
•neat**!* **al — lasil aa* pay ta* r 
tkuwL If ta* c*al saaalaa right* are sot 
toaia* o»*r»l*d. *ock rstara* *BaO i * toa far* 
aisa*e at least *ae* a y**r. 

Th* l*aa* wilt w«me* to* osal aalalaa 
rights only, r— cl a*s* toy Chap. 8T *f ♦». 
Uaoraa V.. a*e*nl*d t* l»th JUtoa. Itl4. 

Per fun lafaraaaaea aapl.aat n a *aaa t 4 
to* made to th* Sacratary at tk* D*S*rt- 
■ttat of ta* lniarlot. Ottawa. «r to am/ 
Agent *r *uk-Ag*ai *f Dominion Lands. 

W. W. CORY. 
Deputy Mlalaur of Interior. 



jc By— 1 

adw.rtUatn.nt will net be pal* tmr. — 11*16. 



•■ 41* 



411 



•John Bartholomew 

*<*Kt>K( T** Aavttsa Boeaaa, It* Fen Street 



'A connoti ball traveling at the paee It 
)<etea tfc* cannon's mouth would take »*• 
vents tu rea'h the neareet flsVd atar!" 
Slew wonderful! We ran ehoet round to 
the "bHUKT" AUiTlUN ROOMH In a 
few minutes tor all kinds of HULHRIIOLK 
WOOD* and FURXITCRB. at lesa than 
auction prices, aad lea* than HALF 
pfttCB. Kngllsh Mahogany Furnttur*. 
AWttquaa tsomo made befor* Shakespeare 
waa »*«). Curia*, Works of Art, silver. 
r(e7 Ptaaat *eleetl*n la Victoria, 
PPJONB 8878. 



NOTICE 



Itatre* 1s hereby gt»*a that Oreea a 
■atew a B i s tee rs uaUtoa. latene, at ta* 
•satrett** *f set* a na th freen th* Srst 
Mbjtaatlaa et tats n e tt a a, «• egety t* ta* 
k*e*str*r *f Jean ahaeh P iss su i— tar ate 
approval t* sae a g*. ta* ***** *r ta* 

paay t* A. a Rnretak a Oeaapaay 
Kait*d ht vieeeehv •. c, thai itth 



•'*>*«aV m 



a BUN DICK BROTHBRB, LTB. 



eej WOflC l 

KetM ta B*W*ap «tr*a that 

3 rather* Llmh*d lat ***.*« th* snp t r attaa 
' ea* aneatk from th* *r*t pnbttemttan *ff 
tbta a*«»e*, t* asetp a* %a* B isna m i •« 
Jetat *t*«h C— .se a l** r*r bis appe*e i t* 
chaeg* it* naavt t* a h s r s Uk Be* there a 
xawti ur*it*e. 

Uatse ot yiaaarha a C. tbta tttb Bay 
t April, mi. 

BVUUWCK NROTHKRB, LTIX 




«*BVl*W*» BB) HO***'!' »•-»•» »— — »7" "- — 

AMeMment Hon for th* year lilt baa 
ba*B flle* at IB* Treasurer a 0«lee. Rsqu»- 
niall. and may 'here toe Inspected. Any 

person Ulssatlsnad with his a 

■■own en tk* Boll may Me 
saeinat *uoa aasaasment With tBe . 
sisnsti not later than afay I. lflT. Poti- 
U*Bs wlU be considered an* de'«rmta*d 
by th* Council at the Municipal Hall ea 
t. *«i.«.eday. May t. Itlt. it II s. a. 
gsgulmalt. B. C. M*rcb M. HIT. 

Q. H. PULUsN, C M. C. 




•al* of Coademned Military Clothing. 

TENDISR8 for the purchase of condemned 
military clothing will be received until 
noon of Monday. May 7, 1F17. All tenders 
should be enclosed In a sealed envelope 
marked "Tender for Condemned Military 
Clothing." and addressed to the Director 
of Contracts, Mi lit Is Department. Ottawa. 
— O ho e l ethla g * * * > * * - lor Ba te ta el*stta*d 
as follows: 

Lot No. 1 — Consisting of — 
Merge Jackets, 
Merge trousers, 
(ireateoats and cloaks. 
Cloth breeches, 
Serge caps. 
Lot No. 'i — Knitted goods— consisting of — 
Underwesr, 
riwcalers. 
Hocks. 

Knitted caps. 
Lot No. »— ■ Cotton— consisting of— 
Denim shirts. 
Denim trousers, 
Top shirts. ' 

Towels. 
Lot No. 4 — Leather — 

Ankle boots — repairable — consisting of 
Boot* coademned a* unfit for military 
wear. 
Lot No. 6 — Leather, ftcrap. consisting of — 
' Ankle boots. Canvas shoes, condemned 
aa unserviceable. 
Lot No. • — Rubber — consisting of— 
Overshoes. Rubbers; scrap. 
Tin- above may be seen and examined by 
prospective tenderers, on application to- the 
Menlor Ordnance Officers, at any of th* 
following; places: 

Montreal Vancouver 

London Toronto 

Reglna Kingston 

ralgary Winnipeg 

Ottawa Mt. John 

Halifax - Victoria 

Quebec 
Tenders for any two or more of the lots 
offered for sale should be accompanied by 
a c«rttncd cheque for H.noo, payable to 
the Minister of Militia and Defence; *nd 
tenders for less than two lota for |S00. 
These will be returned to the unsuccessful 
tenderers when the contract* are awarded. 
The cheques of the successful tenderers 
will be retained until the Completion of 
the contract, a* a guaranteu of the proper 
execution thereof, and will be subject to 
forfeiture in the contractor** default. 

Th* contract shall run until March II, 
1 Pis, subject, however, to cancellation at 
any time If the contractor becomes Insol- 
vent, or falls to comply with the terms of 
the contract. 

Tenderers should state clearly for what 
particular lot or Iota of clothing, as clas- 
sified above, they wish to tender i and atao 
whether their tender Is for the accumula- 
tion at one or more of the above men- 
tioned places, specifying the places. 

Prices for lot* 1, 1, S, S and • should 
be per pound; and for lot No. 4 should be 
per pair; delivery to be taken by th* con- 
tractor, f.o.b. cars at the place or places 
to which his contract applies. 

Each tenderer must guarantee that In 
the event of his tender being accepted, all 
uniform clothlna delivered to him will h* 
so altered aa to be unrecognisable as uni- 
forms. 

When a supply of clothing; has accu- 
mulated, th* Senior Ordnance Officer wilt 
notify the contractor of th* weight or 
quantity and value thereof; and th* latter 
shall Immediately deposit th* amount 
called for to the Credit of the Receiver 
flenersl, and at the same time send a copy 
of the deposit receipt to th* Senior Ord- 
nance Officer with full routing Instruc- 
tions. 

The Minister reserves the right to reject 
any or all of the tender*. 

BL'ORXE FISET. 

Burgeon General. 
Deputy Minister. Militia and Defence. 
Ottawa. April 14. HIT. 

Note. — Newspapers will not he paid for 
the advertisement If they Insert It with- 
out authority from the Department. 
tH.Q. »4-21-lS-3«.) 



STOCK MARKTT Dl'LL 
.11 TIRELESS 

Trading Light and on Narrow 
Basis— Copper and Marine 
Stocks Subject to Consider- 
able Liquidation. 



NEW TOUK. April U.— Dealings la 
stock* today differed In no important 
particular from th* U*t fortnight, ea> 
ceut that operations were on a lighter 
and narrower basis. Such Initiative ae 
wan aeon at odd momenta owed Ita im- 
pulse entirely to the professionals. Who 
sold off one group and bought another. 
Events over the week-end threw no light 
on Investment or speculative condition* 
arid* from the one* with which bank- 
In* Interest* absorved the treasury of- 
fering* of trao.ooo.ooo of certificates 
placed by the Federal banks. 

Arrival of th* British high commis- 
sion was accepted aa the prelude to Im- 
portant International financing, but of 
ttrm there were no direct reflections on 
the foreign exchange markets. 

Liquidation of coppers added to the 
tinaettlem*nt of th* morning, Marine* 
later displaying general heaviness. 
Specialties made full recoveries later, 
Ohio Gas changing it* early break of 
almost S points to an actual gain of 
over 2 points on the announcement of 
an Increase In the dividend to a 35 per 
cent basis . Munitions and equipments, 
at one time from 1 to S points under 
last Saturday's closing quotations, 
shared In the uneven rally in the last 
hour. 

United States Steel's extreme reces- 
sion of a mere fraction waa more than 
made up on short covering, the stock 
•coring a net gain of practically a point. 
Rail* were negligible to n degree, with 
no material changes in prices. 

Sales of stocks were 416,000 shares. 

Slight recessions were registered by 
investment bonds. Total eales (par 
vslue), 1^.810,000. United States bonds 
unchanged on call. 



Mining in British Columbia 

1 Bg E. JoboU > 



(Furnished by Burdick Brothers, Limited) 
Blocks— High. Low. Close. 
Alaska Gold ..,...,... 7% 

Allls-Chalmers it % 

Amn. Beet Sugar ..... 12 H 

Amn. susar Rtg. Ill 

Amn. Can. Co 4 4', 

Amn. Car Fdy st<4 

Amn. Loco #6 ' -, 

Amn. Smelt, and Iter. >8% 

Amn. T. and T m 

Amn. Wool 48 H 

Anaconda Mining 7<Va 

Agr. •'hem »1*4 

Atchison 10 J 

Atlantic Gulf , ft >; 

Baldwin Loco 62% 

Bait, and Ohio 7«>, 

Beth. Steel 1|« 

Butte Sup. Mining.... 43 

Brooklyn Transit •& 

Can. Pacific ...... 

Central leather .. 

Crucible Steel 60 \ 

Chea. and Ohio so'.i 

Chlcaco O. W lift 

Chic. Mil. and St. P. do Vi 

Colo. Fuel and Iron... 4B'« 



7K 

12 
111 
44 
«4«4 

• 8% 
97% 

124 
48 
74% 

• 1% 



7% 
24% 
»2 

111 

44% 

•5% 

98 
124 

48% 
7t% 
01% 



82% 

78% 
115 
41% 
•8 

181% ISO '4 
83% 82<4 
89% 
80 
12% 
80% 
48% 



101% 102 
98% >8% 



62% 
7«% 

130 
4! 
85 

1«0% 
83% 
«0% 
80 
12% 
80% 
48% 



To Farmers and Others 

MESSRS. 
STEWART WI1XIAMS A CO. 

duly Instructed by t>*org* rr***r, ■•q., 

will sell by public auction at Puekle'a 

Ranch, (near Keating'* Station), on 

Thursday. April 26 

at 11 o'clock In the morning, the whole 
of hla 

Live Stock. Agricultural 

Implements. Household 

Furniture 



Including 

t Jersey Milch Cows, 1 Registered Hol- 
ateln, 2 Jersey Tearllnim, 3 Calves, An- 
gora Billy Goat, Team of Heavy Horses 
(about 3.400 lbs.), Brown Oelding. Bay 
Mare, S Hogs, 50 Wyandotte Chickens, 
Turkeys, Oeese, Ducks, Mallards, rig- 
eons. 

Farm Implements of ail kinds, in- 
cluding: 

Drills. Potato Digger, Binder, Disc. 
Spring Tooth and other Harrows, cul- 
tivators. Ploughs, Hay Baler. Set ef Bob 
Sleighs, Wagon and Hay Rack, Heavy 
Roller, Spraying Wagon and Hose com- 
plete, Light Wagon. Sulky, Double and 
Single Harness, Saddles, Incubator, 
httlk and Cream Can*. Quantity of Wire 
Fencing, chuvn. etc. 

Blacksmlth'a Shop complete. 

Oil Engine. Crusher. Power Wood 
Sawer. About tag feet Rubber Hose. 

Carpenter and Farm Tools. 

Also the contents of Farm House. In- 
cluding 

Malleable Range, Grass and other 
Chairs. Parlor Suites. Dining Table. 
Bedroom end Kitchen Furniture ea* 
Effect*. 

Lunch will be served at 1 o'clock. 

Take V. a *. train to Kanflng*. 



City Market Auction 

TTJBBTBWATB «VS» FTsX-VATB 



TODAY, 2 PaM. 

Jersey Cow. Doubie-Sented Boggy. 
B, I. Rod Caiskaee. Msmass. ate. 



'AT 



Con. Oas 


111% 


111% 


111% 


i ' ii inn copper 


52% 


50% 


.".!'. 


Cat. Petpo. 


19% 


19% 


19% 


Chile Copper ., 


22% 


21 '. 


21% 


Corn Products 


24 


23% 


24 • 


Planners Bcc 


12% 


12% 


12 % 


iwnver and R. O 


S3 


33 


23 


I*> rl" ... ..••... ...... 


JT'A 


28% 


27 


Gen. Blec. ............ 


183 


183 


162 


Goodrich ... ••«•••■., 


4«% 


47% 


4*% 


Great Nor. Ore 


30% 


30% 


30% 


Granby 


79 


79 


79 


Great Nor. pfd. 


)»»S 


109% 


109% 


Hide and Loathar .... 


• 1% 


81% 


61% 


Inspiration Cop 


84 


62% 


53Vj 


Int. Wlcltei 


41% 


to* 


41% 


Int. Mer. Marine 


28% 


25% 


25% 


do pfd 


78% 


77% 


77% 


Illinois Central ...... 


108 


108 


103 


Kehnecett Copper .... 


42% 


41% 


42% 


Lehigh Valley 


89 


83% 


65% 


Lack, flteei 


•3% 


83 


83% 


Maxwell Motors 


48 


48% 


48% 




68% 


58% 


66% 

86% 
40% 




40% 


88 

40% 




Mo.. Kas. and Texas.. 


7% 


T% 


7% 


National Lead 


64% 


54 V* 


54% 


N. v., N. H. and Hart 


40% 


40% 


40% 


N. T. Central 


9S% 


93% 


92% 


Norfolk and West 


127% 


127% 


127% 


Northern Pac 


103% 


103% 


108% 


Pennsylvania R. R. ... 


6S% 


53% 


63% 


Pressed Steel Car .... 


73% 


i» 


78 


Reading 


94 


93% 


93% 


Ry. Steel gprlng 


48 


49 


48 


Ray. Cons. Mining 


29 


28% 


28 % 


Republic Steel 


80% 


79% 


79% 


Sou. Psclf lo 


98% 


98 


93% 


Southern Ry 


28% 


28% 


38% 


Studebsker Corp. ,,_,,.. 


88 


83% 


86 


81*** Sheffield 


41 


49% 


46 


Third Ave. Ry, 


80 


88 


86 


Th* Texas Co. ....... 


S#9 


207 '4 


109 


Union Pacific 


137H 


188% 


136% 


Utah Copper **••• 


110 


107% 


109% 


U. B lad. Alcohol 


10IH 


101% 


lo.-.ti 


U. B. Rubber . **v*« « ■•• 


51% 


57% 


57% 


I . B, Steel ........... 


111 


110H 


112 


Vlrslnla Cham 


43% 


43% 


43% 


Wabash R. It. 


11% 


11% 


11% 


do *A ............ 


49 


49 


48 


Willys-Overland 


29% 


39% 


39% 


W*stln*house 


48U 


41 


49% 


Anslo-French Loan.... 


94% 


94% 


91% 


It et h, i ». .............. 


U«% 


118 


119% 


c p. * . .............. 


50 


6* 


60 


I. Paper 


38% 


88 


88 


Gen. Motors «,... 


184% 


100 


184 


United Fruit 


133% 


118% 


133% 


Col. Ga* .............. 


44 . 


48 


44 


P. coal ....,,...*...* 


41% 


41 


41% 


Ohio G*s 


.. 137 


131% 


134% 


Tobacco • 


51% 


51% 


61% 


Cuban Can* Su«*r.... 


48% 


45% 


«% 


U. a Bm*lt. ,.....*., 


86 


66 


68 


Sinclair Oil 


68% 


86 


5B% 


Tcnn. Copp*r 


18% 


ii«4 


1«% 



The total production of copper la Can- 
ad* la 10H fees hea* **rtl*nat*d by toe 
Xailatsrlna ef the Mtasss Branch, Ot- 
tawa, at 1 19.770,614 lb. The quantity 
reported to that official aa the output 
Of British Columbia mine* was M.***.- 
11s lb*. 

It 1b the custom to make It appear 
that there- wan a vary largo Incroaee la 
the mineral production of British Co- 
lumbia. In I tl«, ea compared with I tit. 
An official statement hi to the effect 
that the laeraaae ta total value. In it 18 
over that ef ltlft was tl*.*S3.*47. equiv- 
alent to en Increase of about tt.t per 
cant. Taking the eonpor production ef 
the whole ef ^ntiee, the Dominion ata- 
tisttelan shows that the increase In esti- 
mated value wes 37.13 par cent. Ha has 
quite n different etory to tell, though, 
relative to the increase In quantity, for 
that* a* ehows to heva beeo only 13.84 
per cent 

Load aad atlver, too. show e consider- 
able Increase la estimated total value — 
lead, M.M, ea* sliver, 27.41 per cent. 
Tot the Increase In quantity of Ian* re- 
covered was but 10.20 ear coat., and of 
•liver only *.»• par cent, according to 
th* published figures of the Dominion 
statistician. Ae to prices, th* average 
price of Oliver for 1*1* wee ti.tes an 
ounce, while fee 1916 It was only 4».»8e 
en ounce. The New York average for 
the year for lea* waa 4.673c in 19 15. 
while 1b 1»1« It waa f.lSBe. The Moat- 
real average price of lead wes lie In 
ii*13. and 3.513c In ltl*. 

Spelter txinc), on the other head, la 
showa to have been of a lower average 
value, th* price una* ta arriving at a 
total vglue ef the production la ltl* 
having boon I2.t04c, ae compare* with 
13.230c for 191(. or a deeraese in aver- 
age price of 0.426c e pound. Thar* Is 
a wide divergence between the Domin- 
ion and Provincial estimates of produc- 
tion of zinc In 191f. for while the Do- 
minion statement showa a production of 
21,740,010 lbs., of an average value of 
12.804c a pound, the Provincial estimate 
is 33,634,129 lbs., of an average net 
value of 10.88c (12.804c, less IS percent 
deduction) a pound. The outcome Is a 
Dominion estimated total value of about 
12,714,000, and a Provincial estimate of 
3:;. 618, 000, the latter being 31 per cent 
higher than the former. Only confusion 
can result from such wide differences 
published In official estimates. 



METAL MARKET 

NKW TORK, April S3.— Copper quiet; 
electrolytic, spot and second quarter, 
•39 to 330. nominal; third quarter, 
324.80 to 326. Iron firm; No. 1 Nor., 
$42 to 143; No. 3, $41.50 to $42.50: No. 1 
Sou., $39 to $40; No. 2, $38.50 to $39.50. 
Tin atrong; opot, $S$.te to $58.50. 

REWARD 

Fifty Dollars reward will be paid by th* 
Council of the Corporation ef the Town- 
ship of Bsqulmalt for Information which 
will tea* te th* o**vletlon of the parson 
or parson* who fired dynamite or some 
other explosive In th* neighborhood of 
Bklnner** Flats, Reoutmalt. on Bander, th* 
1th Inst . kotwoan the hour* of t p.m. aad 
18 p.m. 

O. H. PITLLBN. 
Clerk of th* Esqalmalt Municipal Council. 




Department of tk* Naval Service. 
Tender* tor Brevttea of Washshopv 

SEA LEO tenders, addressee to the va- 
drrslgned. and endorsed "Tender for 
the Breetloa of a Worfcshtp at Esquimau, 
B. C" will a* receive* at tbh) **Tlc* un- 
til noon on Mar it. 1917. 

rians. a p *e i a c *tt*na and form of con- 
tract lo be entered late, can be seen at th* 
•Sic* of th* General Superintendent, Gov- 
ernment Radiotelegraph Department of tfc* 
Naval Service. Ottawa, or at th* offle* of 
the District Superintendent of Government 
Radiotelegraph*. OM Post 9 M.s Baltdlag. 
Victoria. B. C 

Persons tendering are notified that ten- 
ders will not be e sasldirsd **le— saade on 
th* print e* ferns* swpplUd. aad signed with 
their actual signature*, stating their oecvi- 
pa i lses aa* sl a w s *f re dt iasi. la th* 
ease bf grins, th* actual si gnat ore. th* 
aatar* «4" taw *** * ». l ien, and p*se* *t real- 
daae* *t e**a ■Mssaer ot ta* arm, must 
bektvan. 

teach t*ad*r mast be acvampaat** by aa 
accepted cfceqae *a a chartered soak, pay- 
••!* to th* *rd«r of ta* Htai m ali th* 
Mtaiatar *f th* Naval Ssii lu a, tor tfc* sua 
of *tgfci hundred gaiters ($0001 which will 
fc* forfeit** If tfc* person teaOortag dealla* 

raw* cell** apwn 



OtO tfc* work **a< 
fc* bet acesp u * 



Itself to 



I* *• a*. *r tall t* 
tract** far. If ta* 
th* at 
Tfc* 
•ecepi ta* 

8. 1. DaWBARAT*. C MO 
Peps t i Mhateter of ta* Naval 
tat of the JteWAl BerWe. 
Ottawa, April It, 1*17. 




for by tk« Dt- 



Already there heva been published In 
these columns excerpts from some of 
the several discussions that took plnce 
at the meeting of the Western Branch 
bf the Canadian Mining- Institute, held 
In Vancouver last month. Another one, 
probably of gene ml interest, follows: 

Dr. Edwtn T. Hodge, professor of 
geology In the University of British Co- 
lumbia, discussed In a general way some 
of the papers on Iron ores which bad 
been read, and stressed the fact that 
the greatest need of the Province of 
British Columbia at the present time Is 
an inventory of Its natural resources, 
to be accomplished mainly by means of 
an intensive geological survey. 

Ho said, "The several very Interest- 
ing papers which have been read sug- 
gest many subjects worthy of extended 
discussion. For instance, the question 
of market la of greet Importance. One 
of the apeakers oald that we ahoul* be 
able to find n market In England for a 
considerable part of our Iron ores and 
Iron billets. In view of the many de- 
posits of iron ore both larger and nearer 
to England than any wo have here, one 
Is inclined to wonder If the speaker was 
correct In hla conclusion. 

Available Bseo BltB of stagnant* 

"The highly developed magnetite de- 
posits of Gelllvarc and Klruna, In 
Northern Sweden, are fully ea rich and 
very much nearer than oura. The Wa- 
bana deposits on the north shore of 
Bell Island. Conception Bay, Newfound- 
land, are very extensive, and now In a 
high state of development. Other de- 
posits available to the British lalands 
are those of Mlnaa Geraes. Brazil, with 
reserves estimated at 2,000,000,000 tons; 
the Mayan and the Delqultl, of Cuba, 
both with great reserves; and the Bll- 
boa deposits of Spain. 

"Another market which haa been sug- 
geated is China. That country may be 
backward In acme waya, but In the In- 
vestigation of Ita natural resources It 
Is far ahead of British Columbia Its 
Oeological Survey has shown that ex- 
tensive deposits of Iron ore exist. Since 
Iron ore Is usually carried as ballast, 
and since the rule Is for the vessels to 
travel east In ballast across the Pacific, 
Is It not poaalble that the near future 
will aee China exporting Iron ore? 
Pleaae note that I am apeahing only of 
low-grade iron products and ef ores. 

"We hardly have a right to discuss 
questions of manufacture until we have 
settled the fer more Important questions 
of occurrence, quantity, availability, and 
smelting suitability of our iron ores. But 
In view of the greet advantage which 
Vancouver haa over all other cities on 
the Pacific Coast in the matter of short- 
er distance between it and Aolatlo cities, 
we ought with e proper supply of cheap 
Iron ore to become a manufacturing and 
distributing centre for Iron machinery 
or other high-grade grodncts. 

Mot* Information M«o***ar T 

"In the discussion this afternoon, sev- 
eral Iron deposits were used aa illus- 
trations of how our Iron ore deposit* 
could be developed nd smelted. This 
brings me te the crux of the whole sub- 
ject. No two of th* types ef ore men- 
tioned are alike, and It Is not certain, 
as far ea T am aware, that they are 
Identical with the types of Iron ore de- 
posits to be foond In British Columbia. 
None of our deposits, with, perhaps, one 
or two exceptions, neve Boon opened, nnd 
the problem of the type IB therefore a 
serious one. Are the deposits due to 
contact metatnorphlsea? If so, they ere 
apt to be Irregular and high In unde- 
sirable elements like sulphur and copper. 
They may be. as many contact meta- 
morphlc deposits frequently are, too 
high In copper to be good Iron ores, and 
too low In copper to ha worth mining 
as epper ores. Perhaps the depeorto era 
Irneous segregation* Igneous segnega- 
tlonr are also Irregular, and frequently 
when in roeka rich In basic felspar, ere 
too high In titanium to be smelted. 
Again the deposits may he of sediment- 
ary origin, or thay may have arisen by 
replacement In rock, or they may even 
Mnn. 



*sV 

^'Depending upon the trpe, each do- 
posit varies greatly from the other. Es- 
timations' #f tonnages hav« m moot 
case* boon b ass* upon surface showings. 
In view of the verted typos of ere de- 
posits and of the aataral difficulties, 
such ae a a an s a growth ef timber and 
a heavy glacial aVtft. It soam* to ate 
tbet aay **tln»atfona ef toewag* moat he 
et the boot only g o * —* a. Tbjl* te aet 
the fault ef the 6o*gtB6irg wee haw* 
me«led aaar Iron eta luislh; hat ta 
due te the natural «lffteottfoa t 

skaaHtfJ AfsaBst MffasrtttasdJI Masse** ad 

of engineers fer 



with 
aatll wa have 



build 



Lnit* idee aa to tonnage, nor can wa do 
ae until we know the type of era WO 
have te treat. 1 think you will all 
admit that with the limit** geological 
examination which our iron ore de- 
posits here received, except In a few In- 
stances, we have only a faint idea aa to 
the tonnage, aad no conception aa te the 
type of ore* which a smelter; wouiu 
have to treat. Many of these facts. I 
aw, sure you will grant, muet bo known 
before we can plan definitely for an iron 
smelter, an* before wa can an lei est cap- 
ital In the manufacture of iron from our 



"Thta brings me to th* topic in which 
I eaa moot Interested. Before wo can 
interest capital la our Province, wa 
must make a geological Investigation of 
our mineral resources. Our Province «a 
so vast that th* geological work which 
haa been done means but little. Our 
Provincial Government tells us that the 
Dominion Government should make our 
geological investigations. That, the 
Geological Survey of Canada la attempt- 
ing to do, but at bast they can only pot 
three geological parties Into the field 
In thi* Province each year. If we are 
to know our resources and develop tkem 
rationally, we must also bay our own 
geological survey. Our muting pros- 
perity Is dependent upon a careful snd 
systematic Investigation ef our re- 
sources along geological Unas." 



LOCAL RETAIL MARKETS 



b*« is. par lb. 
Carrots, par la. ... 
Cekbeg*, th 

Cetery. lb. 

Grap**. lb. 

Lettne*. local Bead 
Onion*, dry, lb. .... 

Parsley, bunch 

Parsnip*, lb 

Potatoes, sack . . . . 
Potatoes. Ashcroft . 

Turnips, lb. 



Apples, box 

Apples, oooklag 

Bananas. d*s 

Grapefruit, Cat, dor.. 
Lemon*, CaL. dos. . 
Oranges. Navels. Bos. 



a* **••** 



■•-.♦•• 



season* * *V4P 

• ••*•••• . V J 

• **••• *• *V 1 **% 
>•**•*•• . i« *pf* 

1 • • • e * * * - * w 

03 

»•*••••• .la 

*•*••• •• (TrW 

• ••••••• *Vw> 

I *•••*• • *.at 

• •«•••*• 3.4tO 

so****** .03 ad 

l.Ii to 2.16 

•*••••• . JO 
•••*•*. iff 
» osW 

it . .IB, .30 

B. C. Granulatad, 2 ll>s. 1.86 

B. C. Granulated, 100 lbs.. 0.40 

Dairy IT .Ba r s and Kegs 
Batter— 

Comoz. lb. , ," .16 

Cowlchaa Creamery, lb- tt 

Eastern Cr*am*ry, lb. 41 

Oh****' 

C an adl a S, lb. .36 

Canadian Btllton. lb. JO 

English Btllton. lb. .60 

Bggs. local, dos. . . A . 40 



Bloaters, lb. 

Crab*, each 

Cod. kippered 

Cod, *ait, Alaska. 
Coil* Id. > * * * ****** 

CO* Fillets, lb. 



.10 
.11 

.10 

.18 
.10 
.18 

Finnan Haddl*. lb. II 

Halibut, lb. ..•••.••......••••• 80 

Herrlas. lb. M 

Herring. Kipper**, lb 111. 

Oollcans, Ib. ...... ........ »...••••• .19 

Oyster*. Esquimau, dos. It 

Salmon. *alt lilt 

Shrimps 30 

WBlrltl • ■ • ea* • •• a******************* alas 

Salmon, nmokcj, lb. ••*•..*•*•..»*. .30 
Failnion, lb, •••**••••••••**, *}S 



Salmon, apiing, Ib. 

.Salmon, kippered, lb. .- 
flKa\t*)* Id, , ■•••*****e*** 
BOlolaV, ID. ••••*•*•»••**•* 

Whiting, lb. 



• • ••■ - - ... s 

• * • *•*•*. ae 



■ •••-.. 



* * * e a a • i 



.10 
.10 

.10 
.10 
.ltl. 

3.40 
8.4* 

3.4* 
8.40 
3.10 
3.30 
2.90 
3.80 

i.ys 
3.10 



Beef, hailing, lb. ii and .11 

Ooas*. Ib II to .10 

Mutton. for*qu*rters. local, lb, .31 a .81 
Mutton, hindquarters, lb. ... .14 t* .36 

Mutton, teg. lb. $4 to .36 

Mutton, loin. lb. St 

Pork, legs. lb. II to .11 

Pork, shoulders, Ib 36 t* .38 

Pork, loins, lb. II and .16 

Pork Sausage, pure 1 1 to .38 

Turkeys, cold storage, Ib /. .40 

Turkeys, fresh, lb. to 



WINWIPEG GHA1H MARKET 

WINNIPKQ. April tt.— Mar wheat 
cloaod he lower, July i He tower, and 
October. He hlgtiar. Oat* eeaaaat fee 
lower for May. %c lower for July, and 
Ho down for October. Barter does* to 
lower for May. The feature of the mar- 
ket undoubtedly wee the very limited 
character ef the t r a*i aad the a sai l ! 
business in the pit- Spreads that other- 
wise would have bean attractive ware 
left severely alone. Cash wheat shewed 
few chan gee The Government intoresta 
were buying to a fair oxteeA, aad most 
of the buyors who come tat after free 
wheat was declared were in the market 
In a quiet way. There wee net enough 
demand, however, to make much chance 
In the price* or premiums, and the of 
fc rings 

Wheat—- 
stay ****** •«.*•« ****** -••7* 337A. 

July • . ., ltl ISO 

Oct, lT8«s 17»Vi 



VICTORIA STOCK EXCHAAGE 



aradicat* »«•.•... it.te ihte 

sgBar '»•♦»••*•*•• er .SBa> 

i than, as** * east a, •.•<.••• ,41 •** 

Oaraaattan Q*fcl •• ■•* • 

Oranfcr •***»*•.••••• •!* ••* 

Int. Coal and Oak*. ....•«.* .OOnj ... 

I,asrkjf Jtss tan* »»•••••••••* .to .ttt% 

MoOtlMvray Oaal • .14 .1* 

Porttea* T snails .. • ••* 

Paetlaad Caaai ............ .. . .at 1 * 

— . . ike* « •it. 

Cnssaoo ..,.-..... -»*w • ■ » 

Lie* ............. -4f% .18 

_. ___! .....a' ..•••••••• ... «** 

geowart U. *»* aV ■• - T * 

Bloc** tier ...-%••••.•••••• •«»H ,••*'* 

Stewart land ....,.••... • «■•• 

CMecter Cr**k ... ** 

Cat** Cssh> tDeb.) new 4*.** 

do **d ,. ...«•«...• .«• 

Cotealal Palp • • 

How* Booad Mining Co. .. 



May ...... ............. 0T'» tit* 

July ...... tat* tin 

Oct. ••••«. ...... ....... &it* *Tt* 

Barley — 

•Maty a • • « * * linn eeeoeee X***> III *% 

July tetU ltl* 

Cash price*: Wheat— 1 Nor.. 239 H: t 
Nor., St4%; t Nor.. ttt\; No. 4. til*; 
No. 5. 191*; : No. I. !«T*4 : feed. 1M. 

oats—: C. W., 81*,: $ <3. W.. .7$.: 
extra 1 feed. 07%; 1 feed. tt%; t feed. 
twig. 

Barley— No. 8. 117; No. 4. 111H: re- 
jected, ltt: feed, $•. 

Flax— 1 N. W. C, tt7H: 3 C W., 
I98H. 



MONTREAL PRODUCE 

■ ■■ ■ SB •> 

MONTREAL. April 23.— The tone of 
the market for butter waa eaay, with 
only a light trading passing. Cheese 
waa firm with n steady demand. Bgge 
fairly active aad steady. 

Cheeae — Flneat Westerns, tt to t$H; 
finest Easterns, 24 to 34 H. 

Butter — Choicest creamery. 4tH: sec- 
onds. 88 to 4*. 

Eggs — Fresh. 81; selected, 38. 

Pork — Heavy Canada abort mesa. 45 
to 4«; Canada abort out back, 4* to 44, 



••« 
..• 
... 
.tt 
«.** 



6.18 



MONEY AND EXCHANGE 

LONDON, April 88.— Bar Oliver. 87d. 
per ounce. Money, Hi P»t coot. Dis- 
count rates: Short bill*. 1 1-1 te tH per 

SBUSUSUBBUS 

NEW TORK. April t*.— Mercnatll* 
paper, gift per cent. Burling: SUtyday 
bills. 4.78H: detrasnd, 4.7»»*. Franca: 
Demand. 1.71. Lire*: Demand. $.89. Rau- 
blea: Demand. $8*4. Bar atlver. 78%. 
Mexican dollars. II H. Time loans, 
easier; sixty days. 8V. to t%l ninety 
day a. 3* to 4; six months. 4 to 4% per 
cent. Call money firm: high. 3; tow, 
tH: ruling rate. 8%: Mat loan, 8: clos- 
ing bid. 3%; offered at 3 per cent. 



TONKBRaV N.T.. April J3.— Aft*r a 
quarrel about the war with hla mother- 
in-law. a native of Germany, aad hla 
wife, th* Rev. Robert F. Berrr. pastor 
of a Congregational church la East Ten- 
kera, early today ahot and killed both 
women, wounded hla alster-la-law, and 
then committed suicide. Ha left a note 
containing only two worda— "Insane 
Prussians." 



WASHINGTON, April t*.— Despite th* 
German aubmarlne campaign, the Amer- 
ican experts In March reached a value 
of $651,378,000. which has been exceeded 
only once, last January, the beat month 
In the country's history. Imports of 
$2 7 0,484,000 set a new American reoord. 



BURDICK BROTHERS, UftflTED 

Stock Brokers ... , 



/ 



r 



Stocks— Bonds— Grain— Cotton 

Direct Wire to Corretpondents 

LAC. RANDOLPH, Now Yot% <V 

hfcDOUGALL * COWAN5, rVWreei 

3724. 3728 620 Browghlot. St* Victoria 



B. a K. Bread Flour, 49-lb. sack. 

Purity. 49-lb. sack 

Robin Hood. 49-lb. sack.... , 

Five Roses. 49-lb. sack 

Roysl Htandard, 49-lb. sack , 

Oold Seal. 49-lb. sack... 
Hnowflake, 49-lb. sack... 
Wild Rose. 49-ln. sack... 

Graham. 49-lb. sack 

Whole Wheat. 49-lb. sack 



P*r ton 


Fer 166 


Bran ........ »j ••««.. »«..... 11.00 


2.00 


Shorts •» 40.00 


8.10 


Prairie Hay 18.00 


l.tl 


around Barley 14.00 


t.so 


Oats 48.09 


2.(0 


('rushed Oats 60.00 


2.60 


Barley Ot.OO 


Z.T0 


Cracked Corn 60.09 


1.10 


Fe*d Corn afesl , 68.00 


1.00 


Wriest • «..».»•.«. .... 60.00 


8.00 


Whole Corn ...».«. ««,,,...« 60.00 


8.00 


Scratch Food •••.•■•. .,,••... 60.00 


8.10 


Chick Food 


8.78 


Alfalfa Il.ee 


1.40 


Alfalfa Heal lie* 


8.00 


Straw 11.80 


.11 


Oil Meal .% 68.00 


2.88 


Soya Bean Meal 48.00 


2.60 



COLONIAL TRUST 
COMPANY 

Special Odd Lots of Government, 
Municipal and Corporation Bonds 

At v Attractive Price* T* 

As there is always a keen demand for special "Odd Lots," 
we suggest early application, so that you may secure the par- 
ticular debentures which you may desire. 

Further particulars on application. W 



1221 Dotiglas Street 

This Company is also Registered in the Province of Alberta 



WISE & COMPANY 

IsAITt 9. W. tTKVENSOal 4% CO* *vi 



ita* 4 



INVESTMENT 
UOtEE 


CTOGKS 

KJ and boh ds 


RVblkoii' 



Tel fan 



Tel jag 



aw*** 



"M. L." PAINTS 

For Interiors and Exteriors 



W an 



krltV !V- 



"M.L." PAINT cover, more surface to the 
gallon, costs lest money per square foot of 
surface covered, and lasts longer and look* 
better than any paint there is. 

Economize by insisting that "MX." Paint 
be used. 



Boecklt Brushes 




POSITIVELY THE VERY BEST MADE— THE BRISTLES WOITT COME OUT 
For house and sign painters, varnishers, kalsominers, paper hangers, grainers, artist t, decor- 
ators, carriage and coach painters, BOECKH Brushes make the best work possible and 

easier. 



Hkkman Tge Itodware Co., Ltd. 



554-566 YATES STREET 






I] 



& 



4 



14 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA. B.C.. TUESDAY, APRIL 14. I9»7. 



"THE HOUSE OF SERVICE" 

The M K H Bool Shop 

New Season 
Fashions in 
Women's Pumps 

As Pumps are to be 
greatly favored as the cor- 
rect and accepted' footwear 
for -women's Spring and 
Summer use, we are now ready to show more and prettier 
styles than ever before. 

Many little touches of exclu^veness are to be seen in this 
new display of Pumps, such as smart stitching, dainty per- 
forations, and attractive tongue effects — either in plain or 
ornamental styles. 

Some models # are in patent leather; others in calfskin, 
canvas and fabrics — white, black and. Havana brown pre- 
dominating. All are in smart styles, and priced moderately 

according to selection. Prices at $3.50 and Upward 




1115 GOVERNMENT ST 



H. E. Munday 



PHONE 1701 



"AT THE SIGN OF THE MC CLOCK" 

What to Give the April Bride 

A carefully-chosen item of Silver Plate is always appre- 
ciated. Better still, friends might get together at this store 
and select different items — but all of the same pattern. 

Butter Dishes from $1.75 

Marmalade Jars from $1 .50 

Bon-Bon Dishes from $1.25 

Cruets from $3.00 

Pie Plates from $3.25 

Sugar and Creams from $4.50 

Vases from j $1.75 

Casseroles from $5.50 

Bread Trays from . . . , $4.00 



W. H. WILKERSON 

1113 Gov 



JEWELER 

9t»t Wow 



1606 



BEAUTY CULTURE 

It to Jost no (rood dolnc tannine 
while dun«ur«d with those u«ly hsire. 
Electrolyeli, whloh h»i complete medi- 
cal endorsement, la thn only permanent 
w»y to remove them. 

MISS HAMMAN, fl—IHNS S9WMM. 



NOTICE! 

Ha vine contracted with the 
MeCartsr Shlrmle Company for 
their entire output of -wood, we 
can now supply 

CEDAR 

p « $3.00 <*»« 



none SSM 



STB John St. 



DENIED ALLEGATION 



M . titawirth Appeal* to Committee, fa 

Clear Ilia Imputation— Nothing 

Wrong la Refund 

Before the public account* commit- 
tee of the Legislature yesterday Mr. M. 
Cotsworth gave emphatic denial to the 
charge he alleged Mr. W. J. Bowser 
made at a political meeting In Vancou- 
ver two years ago to the effect that the 
former, while engaged In the work of 
regradlng the civil service, went to 
Quatslno ostensibly to rexrade a $30 ft 
month constable, but really to secure 
land in the name of a member of his 
family. Mr. Cotsworth challenged the 
whole lata Government and the Land 
Department to And anything Illegal he 
had done. He declared ha had not 
charged the Province the expenses of 
the trip he subsequently made to secure 
the land. On the trip to regrade the 
constable he had not made any attempt 
to secure land. He attempted on sev- 
eral occasions to criticise the former 
Government and members thereof, but 
the chairman. Mr. R A. Pauline, stopped 
htm, Informing him the committee was 



there to investigate one specific matter. 

Mr. Cotsworth denied that he got any 
pay for the days he spent on his visit 
to the lands he secured, that he had re- 
ceived no pay for holidays and had 
worked 17« days on Oovernment Busi- 
ness and received nothing. He had se- 
cured no lands Improperly. He stated 
after he had paid three Installments of 
the four he agreed to make the Govern- 
ment refused to carry out the sale. He 
proceeded to allege land frauds, but was 
cut short by the chairman. 

Before terminating his evidence Mr. 
Cotsworth made a strong appeal to the 
committee for his expenses In coming 
to Victoria and for witness fees. 

The Investigation by the committee 
into the matter of, the refund by the 
Government agent, Mr. Christie, at Ash- 
croft, of moneys paid by Mr. Andrew 
taldlaw on account of the purchase of 
lands, concerning which Hon. John 
Oliver, in the House recent!)-, charged 
that there had been falsification of the 
books of the Land Department, took on 
an entirely different aspect when Mr. 
Christie took the stand yesterday. His 
evidence Indicated it was a case where 
he had taken it for granted the depart- 
ment in Its instructions to him had 
meant one thing when It meant another. 
He confessed he was misled and he 
had understood that arrangements has 
been made with the department by 
Laldlaw for the refund. So far as he 
could see the Oovernment had the best 
of it as It had got the lands surveyed 
and the refund had gone to pay the sur- 
veyors and the money refunded had not 
gone to Laldlaw. 



"There Wi too much petty spite," said 
a society woman one day at the Acorn 
Club In Philadelphia, "among women 
who pretend to be friends. 

"Two woman aat at tea the other af- 
ternoon In a New Tork restaurant 

"There goes Mr. Smith In his new 
car." said one of the women. She add- 
ed, with a simper, 'What a fibbing flat- 
terer ha la, to be sure.' 

"'Why? Did he tell you, you were 
pretty r asked the other woman 
coldly. 

" 'No,' said the first woman. 'He told 
me you were.' H 




A 



reamaa4 

Hosiery 

m STAHD AID OF EXCEXUHCB 



Women of distinctive tastes will 
find wide expression for their 
individual preferences In the 
exquisite shades and patterns 
of Peomans Hosiery. 

It combines the fastidious fancy 
of ultra .nodes with a range of 
popular purse possibilities. 



L 




Ml TAX SALE M 



m DECIDED ON 



City 



Council to Watt to See 
Changes Legislature 'Makes 
in Municipal Act — Mayor 
Appeals for Sale. 



to M tg m sgsss UWy 



last. 



for 



Mayor Todd last night tried to in- 
duce the members of the City Council 
to agree to the city holding this Fall 
a tax sale of properties whloh are 
•till delinquent la 1»1X payments. Al- 
though some of the aldermen supported 
the move It was decided to let the mat- 
ter rest until the legislature has made 
Its changes to the Municipal Act. The 
last sale held in ISIS, waa of proper- 
ties delinquent in 1913. 

"Wo should have a tax sale." aald 
the mayor. "In order to run this city 
we have to have money. Someone has 
to pay it. These particular properties 
that would be put up for sale .have 
been delinquent since Itll. That was 
the year before the war. Conditions 
were good, everybody had money at 
that time and were able to pay up. 
So people who were delinquent then, 
can't plead* hard times brought on by 
the war. \ 

"All they have to do this year to 
save their property if we have a sale 
Is to pay up their 1913 taxes. Any 
person who In five years time can't 
And money to pay their taxes bad bet- 
ter let their property go. 

"I don't care what piece of property 
you like to name, if the taxes are al- 
lowed to run from year to year it be- 
comes delinquent. It will accumulate 
such a load that makes It absolutely- 
certain that the present owners will 
not pay these taxes, because it would 
not be business for them to pay them. 
"If we have a tax sale this year 
there will toe quite a number of 1813 
delinquents who will pay. If the 
city has to take over many properties 
-+t — wi ll be I n no worse positron with 
regard to them than it Is now. The 
owners in any case would have IS 
monts In which to redeem them after 
the sale. 

"The matter is more serious than 
some of the aldermen realise. It Is not 
only the delinquents of the past, but 
the delinquents that will come along 
in the . future. I am satisfied that 
nearly one-half the properties con- 
cerned are owned by every day specu- 
lators. • The mix-up in the financial af- 
fairs of the city has made it so that a 
man who has paid his taxes In full 
for the last four years has paid as 
much as he should have paid in five." 
"We should have had a tax sale 
every year." said Alderman Andros. 
"That is the only business way. The 
way we are going on Is only putting 
off the evil day. There are times when 
the banks come to the conclusion that 
delinquent taxes are not assets." 

Alderman Fullerton said the city 
would have to hold a tax sale or bor- 
row on unpaid taxes. "A majority of 
the property owners of the city are 
not in a position to meet the 1913 
..taxes," he went on. 

Alderman Cameron opposed a tax 
sale as it would be an unwise policy 
at this time to press people who are 
not in a position to pay up. It would 
be a bad advertisement for the city 
and the city would realize very little 
money on it. He declared that if the 
sale were postponed for a year condi- 
tions In Victoria might be Improved 
through the termination of the war. 

Alderman Johns declared a tax sale 
now would only add greatly to the 
burdens of the property owners and 
lessen the borrowing power of the 
city. He said the whole situation 
might be changed if peace comes with- 
in a year. 

Aldermen nil worth and Peden asked 
that the matter be left over until the 
legislature completes the changes to 
the Act, although Mayor Todd asked 
for a decision .so that property owners 
might have as long a notice as pos- 
sible. 



The aldermen last night refused to 
•oil far tn« the hsstorie John Grant 
fire engine to the Great Western Junk 
Co, Which waa the only tenderer. Al- 
derman Johns said It would be a shame 
to nail the engine for that, and Alder- 
man Pullet-ton declared It waa worth 
more from an historical standpoint. An 
the aldermen thought the fire chief 
might get from M00 to $So« for It 
they placed Its sale In bis hands. 

Olarnw DuufM fee Track— Whether 
the city Is to pay for the damages to 
the light motor truck of Messrs. J. £. 
Painter St Son. sustained when the 
truck ran Into a hole as it waa coming 
off the city's scales back of the fire 
ball, is to be decided by the city en- 
gineer and the city solicitor. To re- 
Pair the truck coat $75.20. Included in 
the damage waa a broken axle which 
cost $20 to renew. The claim was pre- 
sented to the City Council leaf night. 

■Cake Wiring Safe— New wiring In 
proper conduits Is being Installed In the 
B.C. Protestant Orphans' Home at a 
cost of I486. Mr. Charles Haywhrd. 
president of the Home. Informed the City 
Council last night. This action follows 
the report of the wiring Inspector last 
November that the electric wiring there 
waa dangerous and "positively unsafe 
from a lire standpoint." The Council 
lest night granted the Home the services 
of the wiring Inspector to oversee the 
work. 

City's Mating Orders— The City 
Council isst night awarded the follow- 
ing printing orders: Superior Print 
Shop, 100 repair requisition books for 
the engineering department, 113.75; 
Victoria Printing * Publishing Co.. 600 
permits to attend school, for the board 
of health, $2; Dlggon Printing Co., 500 
warrants for the police, $2.26; H. P. 
McDowell, 26 dog tax receipt books for 
the comptroller's office, $6; 5.000 four- 
teen-day slips and 6,000 one-month 
slips for the library, $9. 

-Woman's Institute — The regular 
meeting of the South Saanlch Women's 
Institute was held last Thursday eve- 
ning at Temperance Hall, Keating, the 
president, Mrs. Gold, occupying the 
chair. Owing to the prevailing epi- 
demic of measles, several members 
were necessarily absent. It was declcl- 
ed to hold a mid-Summer flower sho w 



and sale of work, the exact date to be 
set later, the proceeds from which will 
be devoted to patriotic purposes. The 
programme for the evening was a dis- 
cussion on "Methods of Cooking Fav- 
orite Breakfast Cereal." Several prac- 
tical and helpful Ideas were brought 
out by the different members. The 
members are requested to bear in mind 
that the May meeting will be an un- 
usually Interesting one. Mr. L. Stev- 
enson, superintendent of the Experi- 
mental Farm and president of South 
Saanlch Farmers' Institute, will ad- 
dress the institute on "Care of Bulbs 
and Planting Summer Flowers." All 
women resident in the district are cor- 
dially invited to attend the meetings. 

MAY AGALN TAKE IT 





Council Orders Aid. Andros to 
Resurrect His Committee — 
Pendergast Improvements 
Too Burdensome, 



HAPPENINGS^ IN BRIEF 

•mat to library — The Ksqulmalt 
Council last night decided to make a 
grant of $260 to the Victoria Public 
Library. 

Scavengers' Application JUfuaod— A 
deputation of scavengers waited on the 
Esquimau Council last night and asked 
a reduction in the annual licence from 
$10 to $6. The application was refused 
on the ground that the present licence 
was fixed by by-law and could not be 
altered without amendment. 

Demonstrate to Wounded Soldiers— 
Fire Chief Davis is to go to the Mili- 
tary Convalescent Hospital at Rest- 
haven, near Sidney, during the next few 
days to give a demonstration in the use 
of anti-fire installation tb the wound- 
ed soldiers. The City Council last night 
gave the fire chief permission to give 
the demonstration. 

Tenders for Voiles Uniforms Ten- 
ders for a lot of new police uniforms 
were received as follows by the City 
Council last night: Lange * Co., 
$1,261.60; a H. Tlbbets. $1,304, and 1>. 
F. Sprinkling, $1,276. The chief of 
police, the police commissioners and 
the city purchasing agent will award 
the contract. 

•mates St e end-Mend Xdeenooe- sec- 
ond-hand shop licences were last night 
granted by the City Council to Joel 
Carrlngton, the Beta Book Store, $62 
Tales Street; Mrs. Ada Blckle, the Im- 
perial Store, at 749 Fort Street, and 
Oeorge Ferris, at 1419 Douglas Street. 
The applicants were approved of by 
the chief of police. 



In connection 
with jhe anniversary of the Fairfield 
Methodist Church last night a lecture 
was given in the church by Rev. Robert 
Hughes, of the Esquimau Methodist 
Church, on "A Trip Through Germany 
and Belgium." There waa a large audi- 
ence and the chair waa taken by Mr. 
John Murphy. Solos were sung by 
Misses Dorothy Dor re 11 and Annie 
Wright. 

■Tot Seeking Ch a n ge In stay— The Re- 
tall Merchants' Association last night 
made formal denial to the City Council 
that the organisation Is asking to have 
the public market day changed from 
Saturday to some other day of the wee*. 
Mr. H. A. Dibble, se cr e t ary of the as- 
sociation, charged that Mat Saturday an 
effort waa made at the market to give 
the public such an Impression. 

Seek KsjeJrj CBnb Mesne — Officers of 
the Khaki Club, under the chairman. 
Cat. a a Frier, will meet the) streets 
committee of the City Council at 140 
o'clock on Friday te aeh' that the 
city grant the etna the an* ef the 
headings and grounds of Stafiaeena 
***** far a noma for r ot arn e d natnief 



The delinquent tax committee presid- 
ed over by Alderman Andros which 
started out with such energy at the 
beginning of the year and all of a sud- 
den became quiescent Without reaching 
and definite decision, may be resurrect- 
ed. The City Council - last night In- 
structed Alderman Andros to at once 
get his committee busy again. 

This action was due to a complaint 
from Mr. W. H. Dougan that "the tax- 
payers have never been advlned as to 
what the decision of the committee was 
and what relief, if any, was arranged 
to be given to the overburdened de. 
llnqucnt taxpayers." Mr. Dougan asked 
the Council to publish the results 
achieved by the committee. 

"We had several meetings and they 
came to nothing, AMerman Andros 
explained. "I have sympathy with 
these people who are delinquent. There 
Is no doubt that there are many cases 
of hardship In the city, but no plan has 
been evolved that has met with any 
success." 

Mr. Herbert V. Lane, of 104$ Pender- 
gast Street, Informed the Council that 
he had just received charges for local 
improvements In connection with hia 
property amounting to $101.60. includ- 
ing $32.10 for an expropriation tax ow- 
ing from last year. "Is there any re- 
lief to be expected from the expropria- 
tion tax on Pendergast Street?" he 
asked. "I have always managed to pay 
my taxes up till the time this ex- 
horbitant tax was levied which does 
not benefit me In the slightest and of 
which I had no means of protesting 
against until after the assessment. I 
am a working man with a family to 
bring up. On the assessment notice it 
asks when I Intend to pay. I am utter- 
ly unable to meet the extra tax. If 
you can hold out no hope of any re- 
lief 1 must try and sell out and get 
out of the city — practically driven out 
by exhorbitant taxation." 

Mayor Todd declared that without 
doubt there had been a great Injustice 
done in the Pendergast Street section. 
"Practically all the burden Is level- 
led on two or three persons." said Al- 
derman Dilworth. "The property there 
today Is not worth what Is assessed 
against It. But I don't see how under 
the sun we can get out of It." 

Alderman Andros said that real 
estate men were to blame, as In the 
boom* days they were anxious to have 
the work done without consideration 
for the coat. He declared that the city 
engineer, being rushed, and with no 
pressure on him to keep down the 
costs, didn't care what the estimates 
amounted to. 

"I don't think the people would 
stsnd tor the city assuming the differ- 
ence between the estimated and the 
actual coot," the alderman wont on. 
"The estimates for the work that were 
made were Just nominal estimates." 

Alderman Sargent, who wee a mem- 
ber of the Council about that time, ob- 
jected agatnst a charge of "nominal 
estimates." He aald every estimate 
was made out In detail. 

The delinquent tax committee of Al- 
derman Andros will Investigate the 
trouble of Messrs. Doagua and Taas 



Wrest wstebee are the style et 
at; yew ean he ep-te-date try 
so ef — y*s* ' MWihil T 
at It- UN 



j PAVTD SPENCER, LTOj 



STORE HOURS: 8:30 TO 6:00; FRIDAY. 9:30; SATURDAY. 1 P.M. J 

An Interesting Range of New Nov elty 

Suits in Taffeta Silks 



JUST OPENED UP 

All new styles, exceedingly smart and attractive, in shades of black; navy 
and grey. Large novelty collars, handsomely trimmed with contrasting mater- 
ials in stripes and checks. 

Suits for the 
Most Reasonably 

Finl Fleer 



$35.00 




An Expert Corseticre From 
the Bon Ton and 
Royal Worcester 

CORSET COMPANY 

is with us today and all this week, 
demonstrating the wonderful fea- 
tures of these famous Corsets. 

Mrs. L. A. Belden is not only 
a demonstrator, but a practical 
corsetiere, and during her brief 
visit to this city will be glad to 
assist any woman who has Corset 
difficulties. 

Come in and talk your Corset 
troubles over wi th her; — ^Stnr 
places her knowledge — gained 
by many years of service — at your 
service. You will be under no 
obligation. 

Phone 1 1 94 for an appointment 
— Corsets, First Floor 



Carroents t«r Baby 

All Wanted Goods at 



Day Gowns — A very wide 
assortment, daintily made 
and finished from white 
cotton and nainsook. Var- 
ious styles, with trim- 
mings of embroidery and 
lace. Special value at 50<*" 

Barracoats of flannelette, 
neatly mushed with white 
tape. Special at . 35<* 

Infants' Flannel Bands, all- 
wool, good quality. Each 

■ seseeeea ^sslsSfT 

—Rubber Diapers. 

good quality. Each, 35<^ 

Infants' Rubber Sheets, 24 x 
36- Kach 75#£ 

Infants' Flannelette Diapers, 
square shape. A dozen 

$2.00 

— Infants', First Floor 



Novelty Silk Skirts, $12.50 

to $20.00 

Skirts in many new novelty 
styles, and in all the latest novelty 
materials. There are wide and 
narrow stripes, checks and plaids, 
also bright shades in Shantung. 
Some are very elaborate, and will 
be most useful for garden party 
or dressy outing wear. 

— Selling First Floor 



Girls' Middy Dresses 

Of White Lonsdale Jean, <Pl C(\ 
Special at •pl.OU 

Splendid quality Dresses for such a reasonable price. 
They will wash and wear beautifully, besides being 
most attractive for school or outing wear. Some are 
all -white; others are smartly trimmed on collars and 
cuffs in contrasting shades. Sizes 4 to* 10 years. 
Very special at $1.50 

—Soiling First Floor 

An Entirely New Range of White Voile and Colored 
Sports Waists, on Sale Today, Special at $1.75 

The very latest novelties in white voiles, also various-new styles and materials hi sports 
effects. Altogether, a very smart range, and we anticipate that quick selling will result. 
There are dainty patterns in all-over embroidered effects; bar muslins, tucked and trimmed 
with lace; plain white voile waists with novelty collars of contrasting materials, finished 
with tie; also very smart sports effects in colored voiles, in large checks and coin spots. 

Sec samples of these in our View Street windows Special at .$1.75 

—Soiling First Floor 



Special Values in Flesh- 
colored Undermuslins 

The following pieces are very 

dainty and beautifully made: 

Corset Covers of Japanese silk, with 
fancy lace yokes; in white, flesh 
and maize. Special at $1.25 

Drawers of flesh-colored mulls, 
daintily trimmed with lace. Spe- 
cial at $1.25 

Nightgowns of flesh-colored mulls, 
daintily trimmed in various styles, 
<sV75 and :. 83.50 

Corset Covers of flesh-colored mulls, 
trimmed with fine Val. lace and rib- 
bons: short sleeves. Special 81.25 

Chemises of fine nainsook, trimmed 
with embroidery. Special at..65et 

Envelope Combinations, trimmed im- 
itation crochet lace. Special $1.00 
■ flailing First Floor 



New Delivery of Gold Laces, Valenciennes 
Laces and Insertions 

All new, fashionable Laces, such as arc in demand for this 
season, and will be increasingly so this Summer. 

Gold Laces— Gold Lsces 

5 ins. wide, a yard.. 81.25 io ins. wide, a yard. .82.25 
8 ins. wide, a yard.. 81.75 18 ins. wide, a yard.. 84.50 

Valenciennes Laces and Insertions, suitable for corset covers. 
A yard 25c* 

EMBROIDERIES 

Fine Batiste Embroideries— 

45 inches wide, a yard 81.00 

24 and 27 inches wide, a yard , 75«* 

18 inches wide, 50c and ► 35** 

Longcloth Corset Cover Embroidery. Special, a yard 35£ 

--Selling Main Floor 



Low Heel Sports Boots and Shoes for Women and Misses 

The sports idea in Women's Shoes and Boots is very strong this season, 
and we are showing a very large range — all the very latest. These Shoes 
will be very popular this season on account of the popularity of the sports 
idea in women's suits and coats. 

The following are a few of the many we are displaying — all with low heels : 

Neolin Sole Lace Boot, in black or brown calfskin. A pair $5.50 

Black Calf Leather Lace Boot. A pair. S7.00 to $10.00 

Brown Calf Brogue Oxfords, a light weight brogue that fits close at heel. 

A pair $6.50 

Black. A pair $6.00 

White Canvas Lace Boot, with tan leather trimmings and white 

sole and heel. A pair $ $4.00 

White Reinskin Cloth Boots, with white 

ivory leather soles, Queen Quality make. 

A pair $5.00 

Glazed Kid Lace or Button Boot. A paj% _ , m() „ r; ano „ 

*»■«> to $7.00 to $5 50 

"Caddie" Pumps, patent leather or gunmetal, White Enamel, for heels and edges of soles 
white leather soles and low white rubber -with brush A bottle '^Ut^i 

heels; Queen Quality. A pair .. .$5.00 — FItsifSot 

Men's and Boys' Furnishings 

Youths* Print Negligee Shirts, in various fancy stripes: finished 
with starched collar band and j-inch Marched cuffs. Coat 

the boys' shirts. Sizes 




~\&l 



Black Calf Oxford Shoes. 

to • .$5 

Tsn Calf Oxford Shoes. A pair . . . $4.50 
Glased Kid Oxford Shoes. A pair, S, 



shape and cut larger than 
and 14. Special, each , 



81.00 

Men's Outing Shirts, in fight fancy stripes; doable soft cuffs, 
starched collar band; all sizes. Special, each 81.00 

Men's Outing Shirts, in better grades; all sizes, and very smart 
patterns. Each, $i.*5» $1.50 and 81.75 

Men's Negligee Skirts, finished with starched collar band and 
starched cuffs. Smart, new patterns. Each. $1.00, $i.«. $ijg 

and 81.75 

Taffeta and Fabric Gloves fee Mam; all sixes. Special, a 

P*'r flSat 

Mean Silk Ties. A big range of new Spring patterns. Each. 

5*'C» /j*c $no •-«... •«..#. .„,,.„... .Si jOV 

Men's All-Silk Knitted Ties, reversible; plain pattern one side 

and bar striped the other. Special, each 



7— Sutherland 
Sisters— 7 

FREE SCALP CLEANER 

A 50c Package of Scalp 
Cleaner is given free with every 
ttjoo Bottle of Hair Grower or 
Colorstor. and we are giving 
six Bottles of Hair Grower, 
three 90c Packages of Scalp 
Cleaner— all worth $7.50—- for 

During Demonstr a tion Only 
Take advantage of this big of- 
fer today. 

Come in and consult «s ah oat 
your hair trouble a 




= | DAVID 8TENCEB, LTP."| : 



a